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Gridders Open 

Season 
Tommorow 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4No. 1-8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



September 18, 1964 



UNION TO OPEN TOMORROW NIGHT 



Another milestone in the his- 
tory of California Lutheran Col- 
lege wil 1 be marked tomorrow 
night with the official grand o- 
pening of the College Union at 
7:30 p.m. 

Part of a three building com- 
plex, construction of the "But- 
ler" building began just six 
weeks ago. The total cost of the 
complex is S60.000. 

Outside the College Union 
building is a circular patio area 
that will be used for shuffle- 



board, informal dances, and other 
campus social events. 

Inside, the 112 foot by 50 foot 
College Union building houses a 
large loinge area with fireplace 
and adjoining kitchenette, stor- 
age rmms, student offices, a 
large recreation room with ping 
pong and billiards tables com- 
plete with 18 cues, balls and 
racks, and a television viewing 
room. Also contained within the 
College Union is $750 worth of 
stereo-high-fi equipment in the 



stero listening room and offices 
for the College Union Director and 
the Student Managers. 

The interior of the Colleee 
Union is beautifully done in blond 
wood paneling with contrasting 
aqua and flame wall sections and 
luxurious blue-green carpeting in 
the lounge areas. 

Mr. George Carter has been ap- 
pointed College Union Director 
for the year. Ed Drews is the Stu- 
dent Manager, who will be assist- 



Torgerson Named College Controller 



Karl M. Torgerson, Decorah, 
Iowa, has been named to the posi- 
tion of controller at California 
Lutheran College, Thousand 
Oaks. His acceptance of the job 
offer was announced by Dr. Ray- 
mond M. Olson, president of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran. 

Torgerson will replace 

Charles Dold, who recently re- 
signed as controller at California 
Lutheran to accept a similar po- 
siiivii' ■ffltih' Miv American Univei^ 
sity in Cairo. 

Prior to coming to California, 
Torgerson was employed by Lu- 
ther College, Decorah, Iowa, as 
director of development and con- 



troller. From 1953 to 1961, he 
served as division head of the 
audit, procedures and office serv- 
ices division of the Iowa Power 
and Light Company, Des Moines, 
Iowa. He has held assistant con- 
troller positions with Rollins Ho- 
siery Mills and Munsingwear, Inc. 
and sen/ed as vice-president, sec- 
retary, treasurer and director of 
the Best Fit Hosiery Mill in West 
Des Moines, Iowa. 

A graduate of Luther College, 
Torgerson received his M.A. in 
1956 from the University of Min- 
nesota in business administration. 
He taught at the Naval Academy 
Graduate School, Harvard Univer- 



sity, and the Air Force Technical 
Training Command, Officers 
Training School, Yale University 
during the years of World War II. 

Mr. Torgerson was a member of 
the Drake University Accounting 
Department Advisory Board, past 
president of the Controllers la- 
stitute Iowa Chapter), and a mem- 
ber of the National Assoc iation 
of Accountants, American Ac- 
counting Association and the Na- 
tional Exchange Club. 

Mr. Torgerson will assume his 
duties at the college on September 
lat. His wife and four children 
will join him when housing ar- 
rangements become final. 



Joe and Eddie To Give Concert Here 



Folkslngers JOE and EDDIE 
will appear at the CLC auditori- 
um for a two.hour concert on Oct. 



2nd at 8:30 p.m. This Junior 
Class sponsored event will be the 
first of Its kind offered to the 




JOE and EDDfE . . . will perfonn in the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Gym-Auditorium on October 2. Tickets are on sale in Ventura, 
Oxnard, Camarillo, and Thousand Oaks as well as on campus. 



students of CLC and the sur- 
rounding community. 

The artistry of Joe Gilbert, 
tenor, and Eddie Brown, bari- 
tone, appeals to every age and 
musical preference group, achei- 
ving almost universal accept- 
ance. Their youthful, spirited ap- 
proach to folk music has won wide 
favor with college and high 
school-age audiences from coast 
to coast. 

They have hit the "Top 40" 
with their recording of "There is 
a Meetin' Here Tonight." Night 
club appearances have extended 
from the Hungry I In San Fran- 
cisco to Basin Street East in New 
York. 

The folkslngers scored a huge 
success on the recent Jack Link- 
letter Folk Festical, touring ac- 
ross the country and winning en- 
thusiastic response in every city 
they visited. Their first appear- 
ance on NBC— TV's "Tonight" 
show elicited and immediate re- 
turn offer from host Johnny Car- 
son. They have also been booked 
for repeat engagements of the 
CBS Danny Kaye Show. Four 
long-play albums on the CRES. 
CENDO label have beenproduced 
with great success. 

Ticfeets on sale 

Tickets (or this event, priced 
at $3.50, $2.50, and $2.00 are 
available In the cafeteria, with 
CLC student seating at $1.75 
available in the bleachers. 



ed by Rolf Olson and John Lund- 
blad. 

Tomorrow will be the first op- 
portunity the Kingsmen will have 
to view the new facility which 
was planned to provide a place for 
recreational activities on campus, 
thus leaving the dtrmitories free 
for study purposes. All the facil- 
ities will be in operation and an 
informal dance and Hootenanny 
has been planned for the event. 
The grand opening will mark the 
formal colsing of Freshman In- 
iniation Week. 



Forming the top of the horse 
shoe complex is the new little 
theater. Formerly the "mainte- 
nance building" which was locate 
ed on faculty road. An enclosed 
passage way has been constructed 
to facilitate the movement of 
props between the stage in the 
Gym-Auditorium and the new little 
theater. Between the College Un- 
ion and the Gym-Auditorium is the 
new campus post office which will 
house student mail boxes on two 
sides to ease conjestion in the 
post office area. 




GEORGE CARTER . . . director of the College Union is caught in 
front of the newest addition to the campus. The new facility will 
provide recreation for the entire college community. 

Sophomores Put Lowly 
Frosh Through Paces 



This week the CLC Campus 
is swarming with anxious young 
freshmen bravely trying to wea- 
ther their initiation and prove 
they are worthy of the name 
"Kingsmen." 

Initiation opened Monday even- 
ing with a Vespers service. 

Tuesday morning the neophy- 
tes sleepily crawled out of bed, 
and tightly clutching their blan- 
kets, they marched to salute 
the flag. "Linus Security Day" 
closed with the study hours In 
the evening. 

Wednesday started early for 
the frosh as they particiapated 
in the "Sophomore Physical Fit. 
ness" Party, The Wednesday 



dress-for-dlnner tradition was 
enhanced by a performance of 
the Kingsmen Quartet, and also 
Mary Sue Johnson and Bill Kolbe. 
At 9 p.m., the girls endured the 
serenading of the frosh boys. 

Thursday the weary frosh walk- 
ed backwards. The eyening 
brought Kangaroo Court. 

Today the work on the moun- 
tain well be finished. Kangaroo 
Court re.convenes tonight, after 
which the frosh will stay to see 
a movie. 

Saturday night will cUmax the 
week as the freshmen are for. 
mally accepted into the student 
body. After the ceremony, an all 
school party will be highlighted 
by a bonfire. 



Forensics Notice 

Students interested in participating in inter-collegiate debating, 
oritory, interpretation, extemporaneous or impromptu speaking, are 
invited to attend the first meeting of CLC's Forensic Squad Mon- 
day, Sept. 21 at 3:30 in F-1. 

Debate competition will be auailable in novice, junior, and sen- 
ior classes. 

For fuHher information contact Mr. Taibott through the speech 
department. 



Page 2 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Full Concert Season Planned 



Plans for a sparkling concert 
season have been announced by 
Walter J. Birkedahl, a conduc- 
tor of the California Lutheran 
College Community Symphony. 
The season opener, Oct. 31 and 
Nov. I, will include music by 
Rossini, Beethoven & ft)polltov. 
Ivanov. A unique feature will be 
the Overture to La Gazza La- 
dra, from which the theme was 
taken for the California Luther- 
an College school song. An addi- 
tional special attraction will be 
an organ concerto, usingthe new- 
ly installed organ, a gift to the 
college by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
Norlln. 

Christmas program planned 

On December 12 andl3,acom. 
bined orchestra-cholr concert 
will celebrate the Christmas ev. 
ent, similar to the Messiah pre- 
sentation of la^t year, but fea- 
turing shorter works. 

Spring concerts 

Second semester concerts be* 
gin on February 14 wth a string 
orchestra program conducted by 



Betty Shirley Bowen; followed by 
March 12 by guest conductor 
Jean Berger for a full orches- 
tra performance of some of his 
own compositions. 

Preparations are being made 
now for the most gala event with 
the orchestra In a short sym- 
phony cocert on May 14. Con- 
cert goers may then participate 
in the first formal symphony 
ball, a grand opening for the 
Creative Arts Festival. At that 
time The Rotary Club will pre- 
sent the winning soloist with a 
college scholarship. The Youth 
Competition is open to instni- 
mentalists at the high school or 
college level who plan to con- 
tinue their musical education 
through college. Letters of in- 
quiry should be sent to Mr. 
Birkedahl at California Luther- 
an College. 

Professor Birkedahl also in- 
dicated that there are still open- 
ings in the orchestra in the 
following sections; violin, viola, 
string bass and french horn. 



Administration Change 

Hillila Appointed 
Dean of College 



Dr. Bernard Hillila, formerly I Columbia University respectively. 
Dean of the Hamma Divinity 
School, Springfield, Ohio, has re- 
cently been appointed Dean of 
California Lutheran College. Mr. 
Leif S. Harbo, Assistant to the 
President, has been acting Dean 
since September 1, 1963. 

Experienced 

Dr. Hillila brings with him a 
distinguished experience in 
Christian Higher Education. This 
experience will be put to a very 
significant use in the formulation 
of policy and the projection of 
longTange academic planning at 
California Lutheran College. 

Lutheran Counselor editor 

From 1941 to 1957 Dr. Hillila 
served as parish pastor at Luther- 
an Churches in Massachusetts, 
Ohio, and New York. From 1949 
to 1952 he was the President of 
Suomi College and Theological 
Seminary in Hancock, Michigan. 
He was Editor of the Lutheran 
Counselor from 1942-45 and has 
served in numerous church offices 
with the Lutheran Church of Amer- 



Dr. Bernard Hillila 



Anyone interested In audition- 
ing may contact Professor Bir- 
kedahl at the CLC music office, 
495-2181. 



Enrollment High 
This Summer 



140 students representing over 
forty cities in the states of Iowa, 
Minnesota, Michigan, Ohio, Utah 
and California enrolled for the 
June 22-July 31 summer session 
at California Lutheran College. 
The record enrollment represent- 
ed a 150% increase over last 
summer's attendance during sum- 
mer session. A large number of 
California students attending 
summer session live in Thousand 
Oaks, Ventura, Camarillo, Ox- 
nard, Simi, and other nearby cit- 
ies. 

The college admissions office 
announced that student enroll- 
ment was equally divided be- 
tween incoming college freshmen, 
regular students and teachers 
working toward credential re- 
quirements . Fifty-two course of- 
ferings in the divisions of human- 
ities, social sciences, science 
and mathematics, theology and 
philosophy, creative arts and pro- 
fessional studies were offered to 
summer session students. 



ASIS 
Travel Grants 




ADMIRING GLANCES . . . are given by Mr. Arthur Moarfield. a 
member of the CLC music faculty, and the pipe organ's assembler, 
to the new organ which arrived on the CLC campus late this sum- 
mer. It was played for the first time at the opening convocation. 



Norlin gift 



Pipe Organ Boosts 
Music Appreciation 



Organ description by 
Mr. A. A. Moorfield 




ica. 



Columbia degree 



A graduate of Boston Univer- 
sity and Suomi Theological Semi- 
nary, he received his M.A. and 
Ed.D. from Western Reserve and 



Dr. Hillila's duties as Dean of 
California Lutheran College of- 
ficially began on September 1, 
1964. As college Dean he will as- 
sume academic leadership of the 
faculty by supervision, coordina- 
tion and direction of various edu- 
cational programs, curricula and 
instructional methods with strung 
stress on the continuance of pro* 
feesional and creative growth. 



The ASIS offers travel grants 
to students that greatly reduce 
the cost of a working summer in 
Europe. These grants can range 
as high as ei,000 depending on 
individual circumstances. Student 
applicants are also free to make 
their own travel arrangements to 
and from Europe. ASIS expects 
that a great many students par- 
ticipating in the charter flights 
sponsored by their school will 
want a summer job in Europe. 

The purpose of the ASIS aum- 
mei*job-in-Europe program is to I 
provide every college student I 
with the opportunity to see Eu- 
-itope, to increase his cultural 
Knowledge through travel and at 
the seme time to earn and save 
money. Students with limited 
budgets would not otherwise be 
able to see Europe. The student 
worker also has a golden oppoi^ 
tunity to acquire a speaking 
knowledge of a foreign language. 

Students interested in summei 
work in Europe for 1965 should 
write to Dept. I, American Student 
Information Service, 22 Avenue de 
la Liberie, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, for 
the ASIS 36-page booklet which 
includes a complete listing and 
descriptions, with photographs, of 
jobs available and job and travel 
grant applications. Send $2 for the 
booklet which will be returned by 
air mail. 



A new, free standing pipe or- 
gan is the newest and perhaps 
the most outstanding addition to 
the music department of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College. The pur- 
chase of this organ was made 
possible by a generous gift of 
86,000 by Mr. and Mrs. G. Arthur 
Norlin. Mr. Norlin is Superinten- 
dent of Buildings and Grounds 
here at the college. 

Classic styling 

The organ is a classic- 
voiced, unit organ built along the 
lines of the instruments of the 
seventeenth and eighteenth cen- 
turies. An organ such as this is 
ideally suited, and, indeed, de- 
signed primarily to serve in the 
accompanying of congregational 
singing and liturgical worship; 
it is'aleo, designed to perform the 
vast body of Lutheran Church mu- 
sic written for the organ from the 
Reformation to the eighteenth cen- 
tury, being particularly well suit- 
ed to the performance of contra- 
puntal music. 



The instrument has five ranks 
of pipes with a sixth rank to be 
added in the future. Both the pipe 
work and the separate two-iriaTniaT ' 
cor sole are mounted on wheels 
for easy movement which is need- 
ed in our multi-purpose gymnasi- 
um-auditorium. The organ was de- 
signed by Mr. Moorfield working 
with the organ builders, Abbott 
and Sieker, of Los Angeles. 

Aesthetic addition 

The instrument will be uaei 
for chapel, for private instruction, 
and for concerts. (A small two- 
rank pipe organ for practice has 
also been ordered and will be in- 
stalled soon.) To an age accus- 
tomed to electronic substitutes, 
performances upon the pipe organ 
will add greatly to the aesthetic 
education of our college commit- 
nity. But of even greater value is 
its potential for leading the wop* 
ship of our Lord; leading it in the 
spirit of the great church organs 
bearing the inscription SOLIO 
DEO GLORIA. 



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Pages 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Carter Named College Union Director 




A director has been named for 
the College Union on the Campus 
of California Lutheran College. 
He IS Oeorge Carter, former met- 
allurgist with the American Can 
Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, who 
has resided in Thousand Oake 
since September 1, 1963. 

As manager of the College 
Union, Carter will have charge of 
all activities related to the oper- 
ation of the Union Building. Pol- 
icies will be set by a College 
Union Board and carried out by 
Carter with the aid of four stu- 
dent assistants. The College Un- 
ion will be ready for occupancy 
in September when classes begin. 

Along with duties as director 



of the College Union, Carter will 
act as liaiann officer between 
California Lutheran College and 
members of the Community Lead- 
ers Club in Thousand Oaks. 

During his forty years as an 
employee of the American Can 
Company, Carter served as a con- 
sultant between the plant and en- 
gineering department. He comes 
to the College with much experi- 
ence in personnel relations and 
training. 

Carter played professional 
baseball between the years of 
1922-24 with the Pittsburg Pi- 
rates System and serves presently 
as "bird dog" for the Cincinnati 
Reds. 



A member of the Conejo Bap- 
tist church. Carter instructs the 
adult bible class and is an active 
churchmember. He is also vice- 
chairman of the Christian Busi- 
nessmen's Association in Thou- 
sand Oaks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carter have two 
children and five grandchildren. 
Their daughters are Mrs. Gene 
Fenner, whose husband is a jun- 
ior executive with Rocketdyne 
Company in Conoga Park and 
Mrs. Jim Henderson, Los Ange- 
les. Jimmy Henderson, well- 
known band leader and trombon- 
ist, has played with such musi- 
cians as Hal Mclntyre, Jimmy and 
Tommy Dorsey and Lawrence 
Welk. 




HARD AT WORK ... are Louene Weber. Carol Mehus. Beverly 
Newhouse, and Karen Satrum, who adopted the title of "Intra-Dop- 
mitory Sanitary Engineers for the summer. Working under Howfird 
Jones, they spent the summer cleaning up after hundreds of Luther 
Leaguers, A total of 39 Kingsmen spent the summer on campus 
working at such jobs as switchboard operators, waitresses, sec- 
retaries, librarians, construction workers, lifeguards, and post of- 
fice assistants. 



Final Touches For Union 





Work - Play Mark 



Students' Summer 



( 



WITH GRAND OPENING tomorrow night, construction of the col- 
lege union rapidly comej to a close. Pictured is the main recreation 
room of the new facility. Worker is laying tile in Mr. Carter's office. 

New Organ - New Organist 





SOME KINGSMEN ,. . . took time off (many took the whole sum- 
mer to relax at the beach. CLC'ers are firm believers in the say- 
ing, "All work and no play make's kingsmen very dull people." 
No chance of these people becoming dull!!! 



MR. CARL SWANSON has replaced Amy Lee Arney on the CLC 

music faculty. Mrs. Arney has left because of illness. Mr. Swanson 
played the new pipe organ for the first time at the Opening Convoca- 
tion last Sunday. 



Welcome Back Kingsmen!! 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 4 




Kingsmen Summer Students 
Tour-Learn Geography 



CLC SUMMER SESSION STU- 
DENTS VIEW OLDEST LIVING 
TfflNGS ON EARTH. GROUP 
TRAVELS TO YOSEMITE AND 
WHITE MOUNTAINS 



Most of the trees were growing at 
the time of the birth of Christ, 
while others were adults when the 
Egyptian pyramids were being 
built. The survival of these trees 



has permitted dendrochrono legists 
studying the tree growth rings to 
make accurate assessments of the 
climatic past. 



As part of their course work 
in Geography, eight California 
Lutheran College students spent 
a weekend traveling to Yosemite 
to inspect glaciation features in 
the granitic mass of the Sierra 
Nevada, and then to the White 
Mountains on the Californiti-Ne- 
ada border to see the ancient Bris- 
tlecone Pines. 

The group traveled through the 
San Joaquin Valley and the long 
level drive through the grape, rai- 
sin and cotton agricultural areas 
of central California. At Fresno, 
they climbed through the foothills 
and western slope of the Sierra 
Nevada, transversing the Lower 
Sonora, Upper Sonora, Transition 
and Canadian vegetation life 
zones, so that the climatic con- 
trasts could be appreciated by the 
Geography students. 

In Yosemite Valley the stu- 
dents viewed the huge redwoods in 
the famed Mariposa Grove and 
overlooked the dwarfed Yosemite 
Valley from an 8,000 foot vantage 
point while a park naturalist lec- 
tured them on the area's marvelous 
landscape made possible by gla- 
ciers. 

In the White Mountains, the 
students ana their instructor. Dr. 
Philip Curti, traveled to an eleva- 
tion of 10,000 feet to view the 
living oldest things on earth, the 
Bristlecone pines. The park nat- 
uralist showed them the differ- 
ence between the Limber Pine 
and the {Btriarchel Bristlecone. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"A^ A FKE5MMAN, ALICE, ^OlX^e Fl?0^A6LY NOTlCft^ THERE'S 
AH ARJUerMENT tD gE MAPE FKOM HI(5H "JCWOOLTO COLiB<^e," 



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99 



MOUNTCLEF VILLAGE 
!000 OAKS. CALIFORNIA 91360 



Ksliss Lectures At 
Pacific Lutheran 



professor James Katlas, chair- 
man of the division of theology and 
philosophy, California Lutheran 
College, recently took part in the 
Lutheran Church in America's in- 
training pastoral institutes , giv- 
ing a series of eight lectures on 
the theology of the Apostle Paul 
at Pacific Lutheran Theological 
Seminary, Berkeley, Calif. Pro- 
fessor Kallas also has a major 
article entitled "Christianity's 
Achilles Heel" which will soon 
appear in the Lufheron Quarterly. 
The article grew out of an address 
he gave before the faculty of Long 
Beach State College last March. 

A 1950 (cum laude) graduate 
of St. Olaf College. Northfield, 
Minn., Pastor Kallas was a mem- 
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, editor of 
the college yearbook, columnist 
for the college newspaper and a 
12-letter winner in sports. 

He played professional football 
after college graduation with the 
Chicago Cardinals and the Chica- 
go Bears. His post-graduation stu- 
dies include: Luther Seminary, 
St. Paul, Minn. (B.Th. degree- 
1955); University of Durham, Eng.. 
1956-57 and 1959-60 ; Sorbonne , 
University of Paris. France, 1957- 
58 and Goethe Institute, Munich, 
Germany, 1957- 

Pastor Kallas was a mission- 
ary in French Cameroun, West Af- 
rica, with the Evangelical Luther- 
an Church for 2^ years, serving as 
administrative head of the mission 
schools. He served one year under 



the National Lutheran Council as 
a student pastor at the University 
of Oregon. 




Professor James Kallas 



Professor Kallas has partici- 
pated as a lecturer in the Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church Lay School 
of Theology programs and with the 
Lutheran Church in America in- 
training courses for pastors. 

His publications include "Sig- 
nificance of the Synoptic Mira- 
cles." .SPCK. London. I960 and 
numerous articles printed in church 
papers. 



Recent Study Aids 
College Dropout 



Rochester, N.Y. - (l.P.) Can 
college dropouts be salvaged? 
Does a college or un iversity 
"owe" its dropoutf a second 
chance? Does a liberal readmis- 
sion policy for dropouts pay off? 
A solid "yes" to all three ques- 
tions comes from the University 
of Rochester, which has com- 
pleted a study by its Office of 
Institutional Studies and Plan- 
ning on dropouts who have been 
readmitted during the past five 
years. 

The readmitted dropouts cov- 
ered by the study included 102 
students in good standing (stu- 
dents who left voluntarily after 
doing satisfactory work; and 76 
students readmitted on probation. 
Results showed that 85% of those 
readmitted in good standing did 
satisfactory work following their 



return to college. Several, in 
fact, were graduated with dis- 
tinction, high distinction, or hon- 
ors. 

Of the 76 "poor risk" stu- 
dents readmitted on probation, a 
surprisingly large number — near> 
ly 667o of the group — either were 
graduated, left with a satisfac- 
tory record, or currently are doing 
satisfactory work. 

With seven out of eight under- 
graduates coming from the top 
fifth of their high school gradu- 
ating classes, Rochester has a 
low dropout rate, according to 
the report. Over the past five 
years only 3.5% of its under- 
graduates left the University be- 
cause of poor academic perform- 
ance. 



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ot 495-9086 

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MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Pages 



Kingsmen Brilliant 
On National Tour 



Having completed a national 
tour during the month of August, 
the Kingsmen Quartet is looking 
forward to a busy schedule. For 
two years the "official tour" of 
California Lutheran College have 
been representing CLC In a wide 
variety ofpublic relations assign- 
ments. 



to, Reno, Minneapolis, Omaha, 
and Springfield, and a real warm 
welcome In New York City and the 
World's Fair. 

The experience was well worth 
the work in scheduling and ar- 
ranging for adequate publicity 
materials. The goup*s travel mil- 
eage has now increased to over 



THE KINGSMEN QUARTET . . . fresh from Iheir national tour 
this summer, show style that has gained them thousands of fans 
across the country. Left to right are Bill Ewing, Karsten Lundring, 
Jim Bessey. and Brian Spafford. 



This year's tour was aterrific 
experience for the members of 
the quartet. 8000 miles of high- 
way went buzzing by as the Kings- 
men made their way through 24 
states and two countries with only 
one flat tire, two traffic warn, 
ings, and one citation. The rest of 
the statistics include the 17,000 
people who heard the group dur- 
ing the tour. 

The ALC International Luther 
League Convention in Detroit, 
Michigan was the highlight of the 
trip. The Kingsmen made four j 
appearances on the convention , 
floor at Cobo Hall, before an aud- 
ience of 12,400 perspective stu- 
dents. (Let's hope they weren't i 
to successful or we'll really be ■ 
crowded in the dorms next year). 
The Cal Lutheran exhibit was the 
talk of the convention; and the 
admissions officers of our "sis. 
ter colleges " seemed to be the 
most voracious. 

Other highlights of the tour in- 
cluded tremendous, standing 
room only crowds in Sacramen- 




New Faculty 



Dr. L Baranski - 
New Psychology Prof. 




This is the beginning of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College's fourth 
year as an institution of Christian 
Higher Education. With the begin- 
ning of this year, and with the 
graduation of our first senior 
class last summer, CLC is gain- 
ing an amount of tradition that has 
never been known by this college 
before. 

A part of the tradition is the 
Bell Tower located in the quad. 
Until this past summer, the giant 
titanium bell, which was once a 
rocket nose cone, rested majes- 
tically at the base of the cross 
atop the bell tower. Late this 
summer this traditional symbol 
was replaced with an insignifi- 
cant, (except for the noise it cre- 
ates) "high-school" type bell 
which rings every half hour. A 
bell of this type is of no practical 
or traditional value. 

But perhaps it does have its 
advantages. It will interupt pro- 
fessors to whom we do not par- 
ticularly want to listen and of 
course, it will help the new fresh- 
men to feel at home here at CLC. 
After all - a high school student's 
life 18 regulated by the ringing of 
bell's. 

|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitf| 
I NEW FROM carter's! 
i the HI-LITER T 



Editor's Note 

This is the first of a series of 
articles which are intended to 
better acquaint you with your new 
faculty members. In following 
issues you will meet other new 
faculty and administration mem- 
bers on these ECHO pages. 



42,000 miles and its following to ^ 
more than 80,000, all this In less s 
than three years. = 

The highest compliments go to = 
Mr. Robert Shoup , who proved = 
himself a most versatile man in 5 
the outreach of the college. His g 
presentations on tour were well £ 
recieved and only the highest g 
praise can go his way. Likewise s 
the accompanist for the Kings- E 
men, "Happy" Howard Sonste- = 
gaard must also receive recog- s 
nition for a job well done. The = 
Kingsmen Quartet, Bill Ewing, s 
"El Tigre"; Karstenr Lundring, = 
"Beared Wonder"; Jim Bessey, S 
"Jungle Jim"; and Brian Spaf- ^ 
ford, "Bubbles"; were more than 
pleased with their reception 
throughout the country. They are 
all grateful for the opportunities 
they have enjoyed at the college 
and now turn their attention to the 
year ahead. Already the quartet 
has 2 performances on its cal- 
endar for the next three months. 
It looks as though it's going to 
be a busy year for theKingsmenI 



A felt tip marker 

with transparent 

yellow ink 

"HIGHLIGHT" 

Important reading 
material 

FOR USE ON: 

• BOOKS 

• MEMOS 

■ MAGAZINES 



Dr. Leo L. Baranski, former 
research specialist with North 
American Aviation, Inc. has join- 
ed the faculty at California Lu- 
theran College as an associate 
professor in the division of social 
sciences. The announcement was 
made by Dr. Raymond M. Oleon, 
president of California Lutherem. 

Baranski, who will instruct in 
the field of psychology, is a 
graduate of the College of Wo- 
oster, Ohio. He received his M.A, 
degree from Roosevelt University 
in Chicago and his Ph.D. from 
Princeton University. 

From 1962 to February, 1964, 
Dr. Baranski was employed by the 
North American Aviation, Inc. as 
a research specialist. Prior to 
this he taught at Grinnell Col- 
lege, Grinnell, Iowa and at Los 
Angeles State College. 

The recipient of many honors. 
Dr. Baranski was the first person 
to attain an all "A" record at 
Roosevelt University on the grad- 
uate level. He was the first pei^ 
son to turn in a perfect Ph.D. 
qualifying examination in the his- 
tory of Princeton's graduate psy- 
chology department. In July of 
1962 he was invited to be the 
guest speaker before the Unifica- 
tion of the Sciences section, 
Swiss Academy of Science as re- 
cognition of his work published in 
the philosophy of science. Dr. 




Dr. Leo Baranski 



Baranski was also nominated for 
the 1962 California Scientist of 
the Year Award. 

Dr. Baranski is the author of a 
book. Scientific Basis For World 
Civilization-^Unitary Field The- 
ory—The Orignis, Evolution, Cur- 
rent Operation and Future Status 
Of the Universe. Life. Mind and 
the Social Group, published ty the 
Christopher Publishing House, 
Boston, in 1960. His two prospec- 
tive books are: The Experimental 
Methods For Determining The 
Structure Underlying Psychol- 
ogical Processes and A Provi- 
sional Universal Psychology. 

Dr. Baranski and his wife, a 
research chemist and general re- 
searcher, are the parents of two 
children. They presently reside 
in Pasadena, California. 



inimiiHiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiuuiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiH (jf \Y\S " SOltDflll 0113. ITl D S 



by Joyce Parkel 



R. 


DEL 


PARROTT 1 


EXPERT PIANO TUNING 1 


REPAIRING 


-ALL WORK' 1 


GUARANTEED 1 




CALL 


967 9940 1 


H213 


ABERDEEN AVE. GOLETA | 



The California Lutheran Col- 
lege coeds tasted victory this 
summer, walking away with first 
place in the Women's Softball 



League, sponsored by the C onejo 
Recreation and Parks Depart- 
ment. 

cont. page 7 




THE GUYS 

HIS 

LEVI 

BELTS BY STREVE 



FOR THE GALS 

WHITE STAG 
SHIP&SHORE 
GAYLORO 



tt 



AUTHENTIC TIES 



ALL NEW&DIFFERENT 



HEADQUARTERS FOR CLC GYM CLOTHING 



mmn 



CAMPUS SHOP 



1 1 1 1.1 l.l. ' .M. '■»■'-'. '' - ''' ' ■ ''' ■ '*' ■ '' '■ ' - ' . ■ . ■ . ' ' . T' . ' . ' . ' .'J.' 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 6 



i 

w,* 

V.'.". 



f,',', 



■.-.•.V<,'. 







I Womens Intra-murals 
I Begin New Season 



;.;.;.% 
r^:*!' 



".•.•.•••.■^.".■-v.v.' 



by Lynda Benton 

Director of Women's Intramurale 



season opener 



GRIDDER KINGSMEN 
FACE LEOPARDS 



In answer to a repetitive 
queetion concerning participa- 
tion in women's intra murals - 
No, you don't have to be 
"Good". For clarification, wom- 
en's intramurals is a part of the 
WRA (Women's Recreation Asso- 
ciation). The intramurals are ex- 
actly that - Recreation. 

By "Ciood" I assume you 
mean skillful. If this is the case 
and you are skillful (good) I sug- 
gest you help out the extramural 
program. 



by Gill Strotten 



Here we are again sports fans. 
Time to call 'em as we see 'em. 
This is your ol' grid scribe Gil 
Strotten here to give you all the 
dope on the rapidly approaching 
pigskin program. September I st 
saw CLC grid mentor Bob Shoup 
greeting 48 salivating hulks 
thirsting for the sweet nectar of 
victory and dreading the bitter 
taste of defeat. Shoup, boyish 
tamer , of the CLC lions was en- 
thusiastically optimistic about his 
squad's chances. When queried by 
this reporter as to the prospects 
for this fall, Shoup replied enthu-': 
siastically, "Swell." Press day 
saw the articulate Shoup wow the 
local scribes as his spirited team 
cavorted for the cameraso. 

And now looking to the team. 
With a nucleus of twenty-three 
monogram winners and some highly " 
touted transfer students blended 
with as fine a crop of freshman , 
gridders as ever trod the CLC 
turf, it is safe to say that '64 is 
not a rebuilding year, to be sure. 
Among the returning lettermen ol" 
last year's Cinderella team are 
such line bulwarks the likes of 
Gary Lantz, Paul Harmon, Fred 
Kemp, Jim Tschida, Al Layman, 
Tom Stanley and Steve Sutherland 
who are the seven blocks of silly 
putty who struck terror into the 
hearts of enemy linemen. They 
are supplemented by probably ont 
of the flashiest backfields Shoup 
has ever assembled, better known 
as "The Four Conejos." It is 
hoped that they will be able to 
scamper unmolested through holes 
opened by the massive forward 
wall. These prolific speedsters 
are "Rabbit" Thompson, "Bun- 
ny" Trevathan. "Herr" Regalado, 
"Bugs'^'Gaudio. 

Gaudio's favorite target in 
Shoup's wide-open attack is Rich- 
ard "Skip" Mooney who although 
but a junior is highly touted as 
CLC's first All-American candi- 
date. Mooney who sparkled in '6.3 
is expected to put on quite a show 
for the home town folks this sea- 
son. Gaudio, although considered 
small for a college quarterback, is 
Q veritable behemoth when the 
chips are down and last year's 
stats show that enemy pass de- 
was all but riddled by his aerial 
harrassraent. The G audio- to- 




iyb4 KINOSMLN UKlDDi-JKS 

have size, speed, and experience 
this year, which add up to an ex- 



i;iting seaman at college football. 
First game of the season is to- 
morrow afternoon on Mountclef 



Field when the Kingsmen Lacer^ 
ate La Verne! Starting lime is 
2:00 p.m. 



Volleyball will be the first 
recreational activity offered and 
begins on September 22. In Japan 
the world Famous Nichiko girls 
practice volleyball from 4 pm to 
midnight everyday, after 8 hours 
of work. We are only asking you 
to come Tues. and Thurs. at 
7:30, for one hour. (Your obvious- 
ly not going to make the Olym- 
pics). 

Diversified program 

After 4 short weeks of volley- 
ball, you may like to try your 
hand at Basketball. Each tour^ 
nament only lasts for 8 games 
end the winning team shall re- 
ceive a trophy. 

I'm sure the moat fun will 
come on the night of the last 
game. At this time we shall gath- 
er some spectators (if you weuit 
them) and some "Male-type Song 
girls" to cheer you on to victory. 
After ribbons and trophies are 
awarded the men are invited to 
take part in a "CO-REC 
NIGHT". It will be up to the 
girls who participated in intra- 
murals to plan the activities for 
that night. 



You can't study all the time 
< which I'm certain you do not) 
-^ and you can't goof-off all the 
■* time - so why not spend your time 
wisely and come out and "re- 
create" in some "recreation". 



Sign up now 

Sign up sheets are posted in 
dorm foyers. !f you prefer to be 
with some particular friends then 
get together and form a team and 
sign up. 

See you there. 



Mooney combination is being her- I morning tiff with rugged Pasa- 

alded across the southland as 1 dena, "Spike" Randall and al- 

'Baron von Gaudio's Flying Cir- I ways alprt Steve Pederson stai^ 

red while in the Veniura tussle. 
Bob Trevathan ran rampant of- 
fensively while "Night Train" 
Denmen jarred many a Pirate ag- 
gressor on defense. 



Cross Country Season Begins 



CUB". 

Among the transfer blessings 
bestowed upon coach Shoup this 
year are John Paris, Mike Raw^ 
lins, Jerry Palmquist, Tom Re- 
cotta, Carey Washburn and Bob 
Milburn all of whom bade farewell 
to their lovely seaside homes in 
Oceanside. They were recom- 
mended by our prudent talent scout 
mended by our prudent talent 
scout, J. Serra who works out of 
the Mission San Juan Cupistrano. 
Other transfer hopefuls are AApn- 
zo Anderson and Ray Watkins, 
both from Centennial High School, 
and Pete Oisen, Camelbuck High 
School (Arizona) and Paul 
Phipps, ELI^^cho. 

Last Saturday," CLC's storm- 
troopers had u double scrimmage 
which pleased the coaching staff 
even though the bffensive attack 
was sluggish atijtjmes. Id the 

-.0 



This Saturday should see the 
greatest unleashing of savage 
manhood since Attila the Hun 
sent his barbarian hordes on their 
pillage of the west. Hapless La- 
Verne the Kingsmen opponent in 
this tilt, victims of a somewhat 
disappointing season last year 
have lured their usual fine crop 
of athletic talent from various 
zoos around the country with 
promises of lots of candy and 
bananas for all. 

Ducats lor Saturday's en- 
counter will be available at the 
stadium. So, signing off now. 
fans, until we call'em as we see 
'em next issue. Don't take any 
wooden nickels. . . . 



Coach Bob Belk has put out a 
call for cross country runners for 
the upcoming season. 

Kingsman Harriers will begin 
their season this Saturday with an 
introduction of runners and a spe- 
ial two-mile intrasquad run be- 
tween halfs of the La Verne - 
CLC football game. Coach Belk 
will explain some of the finer 
points of cross country running 
which will include an explanation 
on the scoring of points. 

Success seen 

Coach Belk foresees a suc- 
cessful season with stiff compe- 
tition in the making. Included in 
this year's competition will be the 
Mount Sac. Open and the Aztec 
San Diego State Open. 



like more information about the 
team is urged to contact Mr. Belk. 
A workout will be held today at 
4 p.m. or he may be reached either 
through the Physical Education of- 
fice or the Political Science Of- 
fice. 



in 



Anyone interested 
tomorrows race or 



in running 
who would 




keyod to your toxts 



BARNES & NOBLE COLLEGE OUTLINE SERIES 




top4)uality, low-priced paperbacks 
in almost avery collego subject — 
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MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page? 



Pep Commission Keeps 
Campus Spirit Aloft 



by Karsten Lundring 
Pep CommiBBioner 



Pep is going to be a big word 
around the CbI Lutheran campus 
this year for many reasons: we 
have great coaches, bigger and 
better teams in bigger and better 
competition; we now have a name 
that is respected in all collegiate 
sports circles, and; moat of all, 
we have the most enthusiastic 
freshman class ever. 

This week, the sophomores 
have had a chance to welcome 
the frosh to CLC in their own 
little way, and tomorrow all class- 
es will unite for the first time 
this year. We are all going to 
work together to bring the Kings- 
men to our first victory of the 
season. Two years ago, La Verne 
"whomped" us 46-6 and last year 
our pachederms surprised them 
with an 8-0 victory, so Saturday 
promises to be an interesting 
grudge match. Last year, the La 
Verne coach was a little upset 
about tbeir humiliating loss and 
he told coach Shoup after the 
game, that with a team like we 
had, we should really go places 
(in fact, he even mentioned one 
of the places). 

By this time, everyone has no- 
ticed that our football team is 
much larger than the last two 
yeate. In fact, one of the new 
players hopped on our brand new 
"I speak your weight" scales, 
and the voice from the scale spoke 
up: "One at a time please." On 
top of being large, the Kingsmen 
are really tough this year. I was 
out watching the Ventura scrim- 
mage last S^urday and I over- 
heard coach Shoup come over to 



the bench and say to a mean-look- 
ing player. "Go out there and get 
ferocious." The player, excited 
about going in, put on his helmet 
and asked, "What's his number 
coach?" 

As you can see, it looks like 
an interesting year. A newly form- 
ed club on campus, the Pep Com- 
mission, has been orsanized to 
create spirit at the athletic e- 
vents. With all the promise for a 
great sports year, it looks as if 
they are going to have an easy 
job. They do have other responsi- 
bilities though, and will be com- 
petition to the Letterman's Club 
as the most active group on cam- 
pus. 

An indication of the tremendous 
spirit this year is the receiving of 
268 applications to be on the com- 
mission. Out of these 268 arplica- 
tions, only 25 could be chosen, so 
there are many people who want to 
work on encouraging "PEP." 
This column, "PEP. ETC." will 
appear throughout the year, inform- 
ing you of all athletic events, 
special sports events, pep rallies, 
etc., and also of all the activities 
of the Pep Commission. 

We'll see you all at the field 
tomorrow afternoon at 2:00 P.M. in 
your white ahiits and blouses, as 
we "Crown *Em, Kingsmen!" 

LYNCH LA VERNE 

Also, a reminder about next 
weeks big. big game with Occiden- 
tal College, on our field at 2:00. 

OBLITERATE OXY 



CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 

Sept. 26 - L. B. STATE INVITATIONAL 
Oct. 3 ■ WESTMONT 

10 - DELAND HARVEST FESTIVAL 
*17. PASADENA 
*24 - BIOLA 
30 - MT. SAC. OPEN 

*HomeMeet '^**''- *" ASTEC S. D. STATE OPEN 

Reorganization Of Men's 
Intra-mural Program 




SPORTS NOTES 



Seimans New 
Ath. Director 



The old intramural program 
which moat students are familiar 
with has received a face lifting 
and a new more diversified pro- 
gram has emerged teom the 
depths. 

With the formation of four 
strong classes the intramural pro- 
gram has taken another step to- 
ward making Intramurals a better 
and broader program. Basically 
the program will remain the same 
except that a representative will 
be elected from each class to 
serve on the I - M executive 
board. Classes will be allowed to 
enter as many teams as it wishes 
according to the rules and rei.ola- 
tions in the I - M handbook which 
will be forthcoming. Points will be 
awau'ded according to standings, 
teams entered and varsity players 
in the sport. Trophys and medals 



will be given to teams in acoord- 
aoce with final standings. 
I The I - M sports program is set 
up for the students and they in 
turn, through duly elected repre- 
sentatives, govern, promote and 
conduct their activities under the 
guidance of the I * M adminis- 
tration. 

Coach Don Garrison will be 
the faculty member in charge of 
the Intramural program. 

The Department of Physical 
Education welcomes any construc- 
tive criticism or suggestions 
which may be offered by individu- 
als or groups looking toward a 
better and broader 'intramurals 
program at CLC- 

Actively supporting this po- 
gram will give each student an ed- 
ucation which cannot be auiple- 



John Siemens, assistant pro- 
fessor in physical education at 
CLC will replace Dr. Schwich as 
Director of Physical Education 
and athletics for the 1964-65 aca- 
demic year. 

Dr. Luther Schwich resigned 
his post as Athletic Director this 
past summer in order to accept a 
position at Concordia Teachers 
College, Seward, Nebraska. 

Dr. Schwich came to CLC in 
1961 when the college was found- 
ed, coaching basketball for two 
seasons and baseball for three 
seasons. 

The position to which Dr. 
Schwich is moving is administra- 
tive in function. He will work as 
Supervisor of Institutional Phys- 
ical Education and Athletics. 

In announcing his acceptance. 
Dr. Schwich said, "I am grateful 
for the opportunity afforded me to 
become associated with California 
Lutheran College, The experience 
of building a program from nothing 
to experience the satisfaction of 
seeing a program flourish and 
grow IS a privilege not given to 
many persons." 

He leaves behind him many 
fine accomplishments at CLC as 
well as in the community. Through 
his leadership the athletic pro- 
gram has emerged from_ almost 
nothing to a highly developed 
well-rounded program. 

Coach Siemens joined the 
Physical Education staff in 1963. 
He is a graduate of George Pep- 
perdine College and received his 
master of arts degree from Cal 
Poly in San Luis Obispo. In addi- 
tion he has earned graduate hours 
beyond his M. A. at the Univer- 
sity of Southern California. 

Prior to joining the faculty at 
CLC as varsity basketball coach, 
he wasithe Director of Athletics 
and Physical Education at West- 
mont College where he coached 
both baseball and basketball. 

There will be new addition in 
several areas of the athletic de- 
partment for the coming year: 
along with his new duties Coach 
Siemens will continue to coach 
the varsity basketball team; Rob- 
ert Shoup and George Carter will 
take over the duties in baseball; 
Don Garrison, a new addition to 
the staff will be the wrestling 
CGBch and assist in football and 
track; Dr. Allen Leland will field 
the first golf team and Lester 
Josephson, former fcotball and 
track star at Augustana, will han- 
dle the track team. 



mented by bcsks, an education 
which everyone needs and yet few 
receive. 

There are many opportunities 
jopen to students in all types of 
recreational activities. Participate 
this year and profit by the experi- 
ence of a full liberal arts educa- 
tion. 



Colorful Show To Be 
Staged Tomorrow 



by Paul Kilbert 
Echo Sports Editor 



Tomorrow marks the opening 
of the 1964 football campaign. It 
is very interesting to note that in 
three short years the Kingsman 
are holding their own against top 
football competition. This years 
squad looks much better than pre- 
vious years due to experience 
and depth. With a few breaks an 
undefeated season is within 
grasp. 

Kingsmen up 

For the players everything 
they have learned in the past few 
weeks will be put on the line. 
This is it, all knowledge and 
skill will be combined with de- 
sire in a team effort to crush La 
Verne. 

Grudge battle 

But don't sell La Verne short. 
They will be up for this one. Sol- 
id Kingsman defense beat them 
last year 8-0, a loss which cut 
deeply into the pride of the Leop- 
ards. 

Key game 

The team will have to be up 
for this game or it will pass them 
by like a vicious tornado. This 



might well be the key game of the 
entire season. It could make us 
or break us. 

Colorful season 

From what I've seen the team 
this year will be the most excit- 
ing and colorful football team in 
Kingsman history. Everyone 
should turn out and show the 
team that C.L.C. is behind them 
100 per cent. There is nothing 
that makes a team play better 
than a shouting, yelling, and 
screeching student body. Back 
our team and I'm sure you won't 
be dissppointed in their per- 
formance . 

Cross Country sidelight 

An interesting sidelight in 
tomorrows game will come at 
halftime, when coach Bob Belk 
gives an explantion on cross 
country. Many people fail to re- 
alize that cross country is a 
sport and not just a bunch of nuts 
running until they drop. It is an 
interesting one and should be 
brought out into the open. 1 urge 
everyone to stick around at half- 
time and learn more about this 
fast rising sport. 



Sports Shorts 



In case you haven't heard C. 
L.C.'s football team is ranked 7 
7th of independents in Calif.... 
not bad for three years and no 
scholarships. ...wouldn't surprise 
me if we moved up a couple of 

notches this year chances of 

getting into the S.C.I. A.C. league 
for the coming year will be an- 



nounced the next two months.... 
intramural football begins Sept. 
27. ...basketball practice begins 
Oct. 12.. .speaking of basket- 
ball, our sister college Augustana 

will be out here for a game a 

wrestling team will be formed this 
year anyone interested should 
contact coach Garrison.... 



cont. from page 5 

This season was divided into 
two rounds, each consisting of 
six games. At the end of the first 
roun d CLC was tied for first 
place with Giacappuzzi, each 
with a 4-2 record. This, however, 
was after a protest game with 
Shadow Oaks which ended in a 
25-2 victory for CLC. The Gen- 
eral Telephone sponsored CLC 
girls turned in a perfect second 
round, 6-0, and went on to defeat 
Giacappuzzi 7-4 in the champion- 
ship game. 



The team consisted mostly of 
girls who were working on campus 
during the summer. Much of the 
team strength lay in the expert 
pitching of Mrs. Desa Benten, who 
turned in a number of fine per* 
formances. Other team included 
Linda Benten, Margi Liivamaci, 
Karen Reitan, Judy Schueler, Gail 
Durkee, Betty Sands, Jeanne 
Holms, Jody Schwich, who had 
the second highest batting aver- 
age in the league, Audrey Carl- 
sen, Joyce Parket, and Louene 
Weber. 



1964 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



* S»pt 26 OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE 
Oct 3 at So. Utah- Cedar City 

Oct 10 at Cloremont - Mudd College 
Oct 17 at Colorado - Colo. Springs 

* Oct 24 GEORGE FOX • Oregon 
Oct 31 at Cal Tech • Rose Bowl 

*Hov 7 CALIF. STATE at Hoyward 
Nov 14 at Pomona College 

* Nov 21 UNIV. of CALIF, ot Riversi 

Junior Varsity Schedule 

* Sept 28 SAN FERNANDO STATE 

Oct 2 Whittier "Frosh" 

*Oct 9 REDLANDS "Frosh" 

Oct 17 Sonta Barbara C. C. 

* Oct 23 U.C.S.B. "Frosh" 
Q:t30 Antelope Valley C.C. 



2:00 
8:00 
2:15 
2:00 
2:00 
8:00 
1:30 
2:00 
de1:30 



3:00 
3:00 
3:00 
6:00 
3:00 
8:15 



Pages 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



n^ S€i€^ ^a^ 



ECHO begins anew 



New Goals Set By 
ECHO Staff 



With this issue the Mountclef ECHO begins another 
academic year of publication. Despite a cut in budget, 
we are planning to publish one issue every other week. 
B^very issue is planned for eight pages and we hope to 
be able to publish at least one special issue during the 
year. Regular publication is the first of many steps to 
be taken this year in hopes of improving the quality of 
the ECHO. 

The staff of the ECHO expects to enjoy much smoo- 
ther relations with the college administration this year. 
This factor will prove of significant value to students, 
faculty, administration, and friends of the college. 
However, the ECHO is primarily published for the ben- 
efit of the students. The Mountclef ECHO will continue 
to be published by and for the Associated Students of 
California Lutheran CoHege. 

As the only regularly and freqiantly published col- 
lege news publication, the management of the ECHO 
also realizes and readily accepts its responsibility in 
this area. 

With the addition of the "Little Man on Campus" 
cartoon series and continued membership in Intercol- 
legiate Press, we hope to increase student interest in 
the paper. A college newspaper can only be as good as 
the support from the students for whom it is published. 
If you are not willing to take an active interest in your 
college paper, then you. both individually and collectiv- 
ely, are entitled only to the mediocrity which has been 
associated with the ECHO in past semesters. 

Let us together make this an outstanding year for 
California Lutheran College and the Mountclef Echo. 



J.M. 



Student Council 
Begins Sessions 




opinions 



pi 



This section of the Mountclef 
ECHO has traditionally been a 
place set aside for the express- 
sion of student opinion. This 
year is planned as no exception.. 
In the form of "Letters to the 
Editor", a student may express 
his opinion on any phase of cam- 
pus or national situations and ev- 
ents. In this way, you, the stu- 
dent, may be able to effect 
changes which you feel are nec- 
essary. 

At a time when national elec- 
tions are at hand, the ECHO will 
print guest editorials dealing 
with political matters. These, 
along with Letters to the Editor, 
may be submitted to the Mount- 
clef ECHO. 

The Mountclef ECHO reserves 
the right to select letters for pub- 
lication and to correct errors such 
as spelling, grammar, and punc- 
tuation. All letters must seek the 
truth as sought by its author and 
may not be injurious to any party 
without factual reason or cause. 

All letters must be signed by 
their individual authors. "Name 
withheld upon request" will be 
granted signed letters upon the 
author's request. 

Letter must be submitted by 
Wednesday of the week prior to 
publication. 



Latter to the Editor; 

Youth Dept. Cites 
CLC Coed Group 

Dear Sir: 

Our office would like to call to your attention one of the out- 
standing accomplishments of some of your students this sum- 
mer. Perhaps you are aware that eight girls from your campus 
formed a listening witness group in North Hollywood. The 
purpose of this group was to discover possibilities for making 
the church more meaningful in the lives of people involved in 
the entertainment world. 

The findings of this group have just come to my desk and 
reveal a very exciting and meaningful summer. I though gpei^ 
haps your newspaper would like to make a feature on this as 
it is something we hope the students at California Lutheran 
will follow through on and continue next summer. 
The group was a phase of Youth Ministries called a Listen- 
ing Witness cell. The students, in this case eight girls, ob- 
tained jobs in a certain area and lived and studied together. 
They made their witness in the community by listening and 
learning this different way of life. The girls who participated 
in this are Mary Malde, Janet Monson, Donna Swope, Carole 
Jensen, Terri Harinen, Jonelle Faide, Judy Gray, and Brenda 
Priest. All of these are planning to return to California Lu- 
theran except the last two. 

I have not enclosed a news release because 1 believe some 
of the personal enthusiasm of the girls would be lost. I sug- 
gest your reporter interview them in person for a more effec- 
tive story as it relates to your campus. 
If I can be of help in any way please let me loiow. 

Sincerely, 
Marcia Brenton 



The Student Council first met 
as a group Sept. 4, beginning sev- 
eral days of orientation meetings 
based on the theme "Student 
Life-Student ResponstbUlty." A 
banquet opened this first pro- 
gram and Dr. Bernard HUiila 
spoke. His topic was "The Stu- 
dent As Scholar." 

Throughout the foUowtng days, 
the Council directed Its attention 
to various aspects of student re- 
sponsibility In areas of personal 
growth and in the many facets of 
college and community life. This 
theme was developed by speakers 
from the entire college adminis- 
tration as well as from the com- 
munity of Thousand Oaks. 

Most of the student govern- 
ment in the past has been with- 
in the committees and organiza- 
tions which compose the Coun- 
cil. However, several en- 
couraging features of the 1964-65 
Council have already become ap- 
parent . The new , Council Is 
largely made up of student lead- 
ers who have prevlQ,usly held re- 
sponsible positions in college 
level government. This has re- 



sulted in more sophisticated or- 
ganization for this year's activ- 
ities. Also, a great deal of sum- 
mer preparation has obviously 
been done by the Council mem- 
bers, which puts this group much 
further ahead In Us work than 
any previous Council has been. 
These factors, combined with the 
additional depth created by the 
formation of the Pep Commission 
and the strong leadership of ASB 
President George Engdahl, 
should make this year the most 
successful to datefrom the stand* 
point of student government. 

Aside from the work being 
done by the representative or- 
ganizations In the Student Coun- 
cil, immediate steps have been 
taken to provide students with 
student directories at the ear- 
liest possible date. Planning is 
also underway for the ALC Stu- 
dent Conference at P L U. The 
Conference will be held during 
Thanksgiving vacation and will 
Investigate the vocation of the stu- 
dent college community of the 
Aix: in our contemporary 
society. 




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,.,,, mountclef echo 

^y Box 145 

—^ Californio Lutheran College 

MEMBER Phone - 495-2181 Exf. 478 

Editor-in-Chief »<-. Jim Montgomery 

Faculty Advisor Miss Nancy Herlihy 

Business Manager Eric Schofer 

Advertising Manager Gary Weimer 

Office Monoger Vacant 

Section Editors: 

News 

Compus Lifo 

Photo Jim Moreland 

Sports Paul Kilbert 

Reporters: 

Dove Andersen, Lyndo Benton, Lowell Brantd, Bill 
Ewing, Korsten Lundring, Joyce Porkei^ Gil Strotten. 

The Mountclef ECHO is published bi-monthly except during 
vocation, holiday, ond exominotion periods by the students of 
Colifornio Lutheran College at Thousand Oaks, Californio. 
Subscription rate is $1.50 per school year. 



Listening 
Witness 

Summer 
Page 5 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4, No. 2- 8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



October 2, 1964 




First President's Convocation 
Stresses Christian Freedom 



THOUSAND OAKS VOTERS . . . assembled last Friday night m the 
gym-auditorium to hear speeches from the community citizens seek- 
ing city council seats. The meeting was open to CLC students who 
hecrd some 32 speeches and overwhelming sufport for the "city in- 
corporation" proposition. Voting took place Tuesday at several 
places in the Thousand Oaks area. 



The first of a series of 
scheduled Presidential Con- 
vocations was held Tuesday 
morning in the Cal Lutheran 
gym-auditorium. 

Dr. Bernard Hillila. Dean of 
the College, opened the Con- 
vocation by introducing Pres- 
ident Raymond Olson, the 
guest speaker. Following a 
scripture reading. Dr. Olson 
addressed the 800 student 
body and faculty members pre- 



Thousand Oaks Voters IVIeet 



Last Friday night our gym 
was the scene of the Conejo 
Valley voters convention. 
Thirty prospective candi- 
dates, campaigning for five 
seats on the proposed city 
council, represented them- 
selves with four minute plat- 
form talks. Each of the candi- 
dates for the "city council 
seats" with the exception of 
William Ritner favored the in- 
corporation of Thousand Oaks. 
Bruce Cameron functioned as 
moderator for the evening, on 
several occasions stepping 
forward to remind the candi- 
dates that their four minute 



by Lawrence Gagosian 
ECHO Special Correspondent 



period was over. 

Upwards of 250 Conejo Val- 
ley voters were on hand, out 
of an estimated 7,500 voter 
population. During the evening 
an ijnpromptu hand vote of the 
convention conducted by can- 
didate Gary Richardson shew- 
ed only four of those seated 
on the gym floor to be in op- 
position to the proposed in- 
corporation. 

Among the 30 prospective 
councilmen seated at the 
stage was Mr. Carroll Bowen 
husband to Mrs. Betty Bowen, 



associate professor at C.L.C. 
In a brief interview at the 
close of the proceedings Mr. 
Fred Stanard. Chairman of the 
convention, and editor of the 
Chronicle, expressed the be- 
lief that incorporation will 
serve C.L.C. by eliminating 
much of the red tape involved 
in dealing through Ventura 
County, on such matters as 
zoning etc. He went on to in- 
dicate that incorporation will 
bring our campus into close 
contact with a city actively 
concerned with the college's 
role in the Thousand Oaks 
community. 



sent on the topic "Freedom 
and the Christian College". 

In the course of his address. 
Dr. Olson mentioned the role of 
freedom in academic, student, 
Christian, and political areas. 
"Freedom is a special kind of 
bonding commitment and man's 
acceptance of his existence 
loosens this bondage." The 
President went on to focus on 
the Christian concept of free- 
dom saying "The Christian is 
opened into a free world by 
God. for man. National and 
inter-society bonds often serve 
only towards the ultimate loss 
of this freedom, making man a 
functionary being. We must be- 
long to God to be free. This 
freedom is one of a great com- 
mitment." 

Dr. Olson remarketl that many 
unrestrained activities, of cam- 
pus life in particular, are not a 
show of freedom. They serve, 
rather, to give up our freedom 
and loosen our commitment to 
God. "Freedom leQUires re- 



quires restraint", noted Dr. 
Olson. 

"We have become, in our 
society, consumers of free- 
dom". Dr. Olson drew an a- 
nalogy between this situation 
and the recent Santa Barbara 
fires saying" ...it burns and 
nothing is put in its place." 
Dr. Olson stressed that the 
freedom to which he refers 
must not be static, but ever 
renewing. California Lutheran 
College offers a great chance 
in searching ror freedom, "in- 
herent in the possibility we 
have." 

In closing the convocation, 
Dr. Olson directed his com- 
ments toward the student body 
by saying, 'We want you to be 
free people and that freedom Is 
related to your God. 

The next convocation 
scheduled for October 27. The 
featured speaker will be the 
noted theologian, author and 
lecturer, Dr. John Bright. 




IVIaster Planning Step Taken 



A decision, made by the Board 
of Regents of Catifornia Lutheran 
College, Thousand Oaks, to enter 
into formal agreement with the 
firm of Ernest J. Kump Associ- 
ated, architects and planning con- 
sultants, Palo Alto. California, 
marks a major step toward the fi- 
nal realization of a new campus 
for California Lutheran College. 
An announcement, made by 
Dr. Raymond M. Olson, president 
of California Lutheran College, 
states that the decision calls for 
immediate action in master plan- 
ning the develq>ment of the fu- 
ture California Lutheran campus 
to b« located North of Olsen Road 



and Mountclef Village, present 
home of the college. 

The planning services consist 
of three phases including master 
planning, fund raising and archi- 
tectural services. This consists 
of a review and evaluation of ex- 
istent work in' master planning 
prepared by others, plus a program 
covering euch aspects as space 
requirements, estimates of cost, 
quality level and architectural 
cbaracter, sufficient to meet the 
ultimate enrollment requirements. 
An overall master plan in 
graphic form will be developed 
outlining land use, building re- 
. lationships, circulation, parking 



and general landscaping. 

California Lutheran, to embark 
on its 4th academic year with the 
opening of classes on September 
14, expects a fall enrollment fig- 
ure of approximately 700 students. 
Increas ing enrollment growth 
points out the urgent need for con- 
struction of dormitories on the 
new campus. Mountclef village, 
planned as a community shopping 
center and service center, as well 
as a residential community for 
faculty, stafT and guests, will be- 
come a significant part of the 
college's endowment fund, pro- 
viding funds for the operation of 
the college as it moves to its 
permanent campus. 




JOE AND EDDIE . . • who have pleased many with their refreshing 
style of gospel in jazz in their folk music will perform tonight in 
the college gym-audttorium. Tickets will be on sale at the door. The 
show stofts at 8:30 p.m. 



JOE AND EDDIE IN CONCERT TONIGHT 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




NEW ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENT OFFICERS are installed 

by the outgoing officers and Dean of Women, Dorthea Glasoe. Left to 
right are Karen Satrum, Jonie Osterlie, Nancy Hayworth. Beverly 
Newhouse. Carolyn Dybdal. Dean Glasoe, Kathy Murphy, and Carol 
SchloBsnagel. 

New AWS - Dormitory 
Officers Installation 



Installation of AWS officers 
and dormitory presidents for 
the 1964-65 academic year 
was held at 10:00 a.m. Thurs- 
day, September 24, in the 
Mountclef gym-auditorium. 

Incoming officers for the 
California Lutheran College 
Associated Women Students 
are: Karen Satrum, president, 
Downey, California; Nancy 
Hayworth, vice-president, 

Whittier; Carolyn Dybdal, sec- 
retary. Long Beach, and Kathy 
Murphy, treasurer, Downey. 

Outgoing officers for the 
1963-64 year include: Joni 
Osterli, president, Davis: 
Beverly Newhouse. vice-presi- 
dent . Pomona; Lois Duea, 
secretarv. Lemon Grove, and 



Carol SchniRsnagel, treasurer. 
PhnpniY, Arizona. 

Dormitory presidents for Al- 
pha and Beta are Penny My- 
hre. Costa Mesa and Sandy 
Hallamore. Long Beach. Last 
year's dorm presidents were 
Ruth Johnson, Santa Clara and 
Carol Virak. Sunnyvale. 

The purpose of the AWS is 
to coordinate all matters of* 
student life pertaining to the 

women of the College. It 
serves to encourage and up- 
hold the highest religious, in- 
tellectual, moral and social 
standards in accordance with 
the purpose of the College and 
aims to inspire a spirit of uni- 
ty and responsibility in each 
individual and la the group as 
a whole. 



Literary Contributions 
Sought By DecreeStaff 



This year the Decree Lit- 
erary Magazine is planning to 
widen its perspectives in sev- 
eral ways. Where in the past 
it has been a yearly publica- 
tion, the intensions are at 
present to publish a magazine 
each semester. It is felt that 
this will bring the magazine 
more into the public eye and 
therefore enable it to better 
serve its purpose as an in- 
strument for the expression of 
student creativity. 

More important, however, is 
the fact that the scope of the 
magazine is to be widened. It 
is no longer to be strictly & 
"literary" magazine - more 
appropriately, it should hp 
called a creative arts publica- 
tion. Plans are to include the 
best nf the student art work in 



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the magazine and in that way 
make the work done in that 
aepariment more known to the 
total student body. 

The deadline for contribu- 
tions of manuscripts and art 
work has been set at Novem- 
bet 13 for the first issue and 
these may be submitted any 
time before that date to either 
John Moreland or Miss Her- 
lihy. Positions on the staff of 
the magazine are open to stu- 
dents of all classes and per- 
sons interested in working on 
the statt should also contact 
the above persons. 



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Teacher Exam Dates Given 



PRINCETON. NEW JER- 
SEY, College seniors prepar- 
ing to teach school may take 
the National Teacher Exami- 
nations on four different test 
dates each year instead of 
one. Educational Testing 
Service announced today. 

New dates set for the test- 
ing of prospective teachers 
are: December 12, 1964; and 
March 20, July 17, and Octo- 

Annual BigLil 
Sis Tea Held 



"You're My Cup of Tea!" 
was the theme surrounding the 
annual Big-Lil Sis tea and 
fashion show which was held 
Sunday, September 27, begin- 
ning at 2:00 p.m. in the cam- 
pus outdoor theater area. 

The event, sponsored by the 
California Lutheran College 
Associated Women Students, 
allows freshmen women an op- 
portunity to get better ac- 
quainted with big sister upper- 
classmen. 

Nancy Hayworth, AWS vice 
president, Whittier, California, 
was general chairman of the 
affair. Assisting her were 
Anne Weiman, Los Angeles, 
fashion show coordinator: 
Gretchen Zoerb. Santa Monica, 
refr eshment chairman and 
Janet Monson, Sunnyvale, in 
charge of programs and pub- 
licity. 

Over 400 coeds and invited 
guests were in attendance at 
the combined tea and fashion 
showing. Entertainment was 
provided by the College 'l^lef- 
aires including Caryl Hunt, El 
Cajon; Teri Harinen, Sun Val- 
ley and Joan Severtson, San 
Diego. 

Native costumes, modeled 
by foreign students Annie 
Chiang of Taiwan, China and 
Rosemary Danielson. Sweden, 
were one of the highlights of 
the afternoon. 

other students modeling in 
the Big-Lil Sis show were: 
Gretchen Zoerb, Santa Maria; 
Dina Korb, Burbank; Sonja 
Hayden, Costa Mesa; Judy 
Carlsen, Whittier: Glenna Lu- 
cas, Sandra Hultman, and De- 
de Herbst, Van Nuys; Aileen 
Odegaard, Billings, Montana; 
Carol Carfagno, Beverly Hills; 
Gail Schnathorst, San Fer- 
nando; Louene Weber, La 
Habra; Babette Hefher, Phoe- 
nix, Arizona: Carol Mehus, 
San Clemente; Janet Monson, 
Sunnyvale; and Connie Carl- 
son, Turlock, California. 



ber 2, 1965. The tests will be 
given at more than 550 loca- 
tions in the 50 states, ETS 
said. 

Scores on the National 
Teacher Examinations are 
used by many large school 
districts for employment of 
new teachers and by several 
States for certification or li- 
censing of teachers. Some col- 
leges require all seniors pre- 
paring to teach to take the ex- 
aminations. 

Lists of school systems 
which use the examination 
results are distributed to col- 
leges by ETS, a nonprofit, ed- 
ucational organization which 
prepares and administers the 
examinations. 

On each full day of test- 
ing, prospective teachers may 
take the Common Examina- 
tions, which measure the pro- 
fessional and general prepara- 



tion of teachers, and one of 
13 Teaching Area Examina- 
tions (formerly called Optional 
Examinations) which measure 
mastery of the subject they 
expect to teach. 

prospective teachers 
should contact the school sys- 
tems in which they seek em- 
ployment, or their colleges, for 
specific advice on which ex- 
aminations to take and on 
which dates they should be 
taken. 

A Bulletin of Information 
containing registration forms, 
lists of test centers, and in- 
lormation about the examina- 
tions may be obtained from 
college placement officers, 
school personnel depart- 
ments, or directly from Na- 
tional Teacher Examinations, 
Educational Testing Service, 
Princeton, New Jersey, 08540. 



Rieke - Flemming To Speak 
At Lutheran Conference 



Delegates from all the ALC 
colleges and seminaries in the 
United States will convene at 
PLU during Thanksgiving va- 
cation to investigate the vo- 
cation of the church college 
community under the topic, 
"The Church College Com- 
munity - - Why?" Two out- 
standing speakers have been 
secured. Dr. LaVerne Rieke, 
Lutheran law professor from 
the University of Washington, 
will sneak on the "Vocation 
of a Church College Communi- 



ty." Dr. Arthur Fleming, Pres- 
ident of the University of Or- 
egon and former Secretary of 
Health, Education, and Wel- 
fare in Eisenhower's cabinet, 
will speak on "Christian Ac- 
tion in Today's World ." Dr. 
Fleming was also president oi 
Ohio Wesleyan, a Methodist 
church college, which will 
add a non-Lutheran perspec- 
tive to the conference. CLC 
is planning to send several 
delegates. 



Bulletin 

The recent election of men's dorm officers for the cur- 
rent year was contested, necessitating a second elec-' 
tion, which was held Thursday. Results of that election 
were not available at press time, but were posted in the 
Mountclef Inn. 

Jim Tschida an unsuccessful candidate on the first 
ballot, took exception to the vote. His objection was 
that commuting students were allowed to vote. 

Since commuting students do not live in the dorm. 
they are not subject to any dorm regulations. Therefore 
they are ineligible to vote for dorm officers. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



President's Reception Held 



Tlie Thinker At Work 





THE THINKER ... in this case appears to be the Sleeper. ECHO 
photographer John McChary caught our hard working subject in the 
midat of evaluating a super-interesting Poly. Set. text. Sweet 
Dreams!! 



A FORMAL bCENE . ■ of boisterous social activity was the Pres- 
ident's Reception For New Students, held in the college cafeteria. 
Freshmen and new transfer students were received by President and 
Mrs. Raymond Olson, and Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Hillila. Also in at- 
tendance were members of the college faculty and administration 
and Student Council members. 



Field Day For Bookworms !! 




WITH ANXIOUS ANTICIPATION . . . Kingsmen Carol Carfagno and 
Rick Farris watch an unidentified player take his turn on opening 
night at the CUB. This new addition to the campus complex is rap- 
idly becoming one of the social centers of the campus. Expected 
soon is the delivery of concession machines which will supply 
snacks during visits to the College Union Building. 



A volume, entitled "Byzantine Aesthetics," is the 25.000th book 
to be added to the fast-growing library at California LiUheran Col- 
lege. Seen accessioning the book is Mrs. Judy Barben, library 
clerk at the college. Tfte library staff includes John Caldwell, chief 
librarian; Mrs. Ardia Koto, assistant librarian and Miss Ina Abra- 
hamson, public services librarian. Other library employees (B-e Mrs, 
Judy Barben, Mrs. Marilyn Adams and 16 student part-time workers. 
The college opened in 1961 with an 8,500 volume library. Library 
facilities are expanding at a rapid rale in order to keep up with stu- 
dent enrollment. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Page 4 



Junior Judy Taylor Spends 
Summer Trip Abroad 

by Pat Moore 



Machines To Aid Students 



Ann Arbor, Mich. (I. P.) 
Automation will turn college 
lecture halls into discussion 
forums, a University of Mich- 
igan authority predicts. Dr. 
Stanford C. Ericksen. director 
of the Center for Research on 
Learning and Teaching, said 
here that teaching machines 
'will allow students to learn 
more on their own initiative. 

The professor thereby will 

gain "some degree of freedom 
from his traditional role of 
telling things lo students and 
moves closer to the more re- 
warding relationship of dis- 



cussing things with his stu- 
dents." he explained. 

Technological means of pre- 
senting information to the stu- 
dent — such as educational 
television and programmed in- 
struction — will come to uti- 
lize "the powerful factors that 
lie within individually differ- 
ent students," Dr. Ericksen 
said. 

"Insofar as the student can 
acquire the prerequisite infor- 
mation by himself, he can then 
converse with his teacher in a 
two-way inquiry about prob- 
lems and issues for which 



AWS Seeking Astronaut 
To Emcee Talent Show 



On October 10, the Associ- 
ated Women Students are plan- 
ning something that has never 
been done before at California 
Lutheran College - they are 
planning to put a man in 
space. They are not exactly 
sure just how "far-out" he 
will be or what his chances of 
returning are, but they are. 
nevertheless, certain that 
they will be able to find a 
male courageous enough to 
make the sacrifice. 

This "way-out" attempt is 
being planned in coryunction 
with the annual AWS talent 
show to be ■ held in the Gym at 
8:00 p.m. on the same eve- 
ning, a Saturday. Appropriate- 
ly enough, the talent show is 



being called "Telstar" and 
will feature the best talent on 
campus. In past years the 
AWS has treated the school to 
such outstanding perform- 
ances as Linda Benton doing 
the Charleston and Karen 
Satrum and Jim Bessey por- 
traying the newly married cou- 
ple in the skit, "Well. Here 
We Arel" and this year's pro- 
gram promises to provide e- 
qually good entertainment. If 
he survives his launching, the 
outer-space volunteer will MC 
the program from his vantage 
point in the stars. 

So keep your calendar open 
on Saturday night, October 10, 
for two hours of "out of this 
world" entertainment. 



answers are not yet known," 
Dr. Ericksen continued. Simi- 
lar to the dialogues Greek 

philosophers had with their 
students, this is university 
teaching at its best, he added. 

Michigan's Center for Re- 
search on Learning and 
Teaching is working to a- 
chieve this level of teaching. 
Dr. Ericksen said. He pointed 
out that graduating seniors in 
future years will not only have 
learned how new knowledge is 
acquired and how they as 
members of society can adapt 
to the rapidly expanding body 
information concerning the 
physical and biological world 
as well as the social affairs 
of man. 

"This means that college 
teaching must go beyond the 
relatively easy task of trans- 
mitting established . {uiowj- 
edge. The more difficult role 
will not be a choice between 
teaching and researching, but 
rather how to bring these atti- 
tudes and issues and methods 
of intellectual exjioration and 
inquiry into the classroom." 



A whirlwind summer in Eu- 
rope is only a dream for many 
but tor Judy Taylor it is the 
recapturing of fleeting mo- 
ments in magic lands. Judy, a 
Junibr at CLC, hurtled through 
a four day tour of Belgium, 
France, Germany. Holland, 
and Luxemburg: after which 
she decided to take a languid 
journey through the countries 
and places that struck her 
fancy. Some of these were the 
Westminster Abbey, the Cathe- 
dral at Strousburg, and the 
subways of Paris. 

Like so many before. Judy 
was taken with France. The 
quaintness of open air mar- 
kets, the optimistic people 
and their enchanting tradi- 
tions, captured the essence of 
carefree living. During her 

stay in Paris, she lived with 
French families and found 
them to be not only a warm, 
friendly people, but also sin- 
cere and compassionate. 



Judy also developed an ex- 
tremely unusually hobby while 
staying in England. It seems 
she walked through the streets 
of London in order to read the 
amusing pub signs, well any- 
way, I guess it beats some of 
those English movies. 




Judy, who is in hopes of 
becoming a interpreter for 
England, plans to continue her 
studies in France. 



Pre-Sem Club Meeting 
Explores Church Role 



The contemporary role of 
the Church was explored at 
the CLC Pre-Sem Club's first 
meeting this year. 

Twenty-five to thirty stud- 
ents gathered at the home of 
Dr. Wallace Asper to hear fa- 
culty members Dr. Hillila, 
Rev. Kallas, Prof. Saez, Dr. 
Keithey and Rev. Wagner ex- 
press their views of the mis- 
sion of the Church today. Dr. 
Asper then led a general dis- 
cussion of the topic. 

Two conclusions reached 
during the evening were that 
the Church faces a problem of 
communication with the mod- 
ern world, and that the Church 
should take definite positions 
on current issues, yet stay 
within the framework of the 
Gospel. 



Sponsors and officers of 
the club emphasize that mem- 
bership is not limited to 
actual Pre-Seminary students. 
Any persons interested are 
encouraged to attend meetings 
throughout the year. 




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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Kingsmen Girls Initiate The 
Listening Witness Program 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



To live, to seek, to learn, 
to observe—these were our in- 
tense goals as a Listening 
Witness Team for the summer 
beginning June 8. 1964. The 
members of this team spon- 
sored by the Youth Depart- 
ment of the American Luther- 
an Church were Brenda Priest. 
Judy Gray, Carole Jensen, 
Terri Harinen, Mary Malde, 
Janet Monson. Jonelle Falde. 
and Donna Swope. 



The first phase presented us 
with the opportunity of work- 
ing with the community 
through Emmanuel Lutheran in 
North Hollywood. We were in- 
vited to participate in their 
College Career Group. Bible 
studies, socials, church ser- 
vice, Jr. and Sr. League, and 
Sunday School. Our greatest 
ee perience here was on an 
All Youth Night in August 
when we presented a program 




THESE EIGHT KINGSMEN . . . had an interesting and rewarding 
summer working for the ALC Youth Department in North Hollywood. 
Left to right are Terri Harinen, Donna Swope, Mary Malde, Janet 
Monson, group representative Jonelle Falde, Judy Gray, Brenda 
Priest, and Carole Jensen. 



This program consisted of 
three interweaving aspects. 



KNJO 910 K 

LOCAL LISTENING 

HEAR: KINGSMEN FOOTBALL 

BEST IN STEREO LISTENING 

on vour f.m. Radio 



explaining our summer work. 

The first few weeks were 
times of new living experi- 
ences with new people— men- 
us, cooking, dishwashing, job 
hunting. Finally we were set- 
tled in our cozy apartment, 
acquainted with lOne another, 
employed at various offices , 
and ready to begin the Listen- 
ing Witness program. 

Our weekly seminars were 
the second important phase of 
the summer. These seminars 



allowed us to explore fields 
of interest within and outside 

the church, and they brought 
us in contact with new places 
and people such as found at 
the Alcoholics Anonymous 
meeting house in North HoUy- 
wcDd and at Synanon, a center 
for dope addicts in Santa 
Monica. Such penetrating sub- 
jects as speaking in tongues, 
communion, censorship, dope 

addiction, faith healing, and 
others provided us with a 
chance to explore not only 
others and their problems but 
also our own beliefs and pro- 
lems. 

Our project was perhaps, 
the most exciting phase of 
our program. The Youth De- 
partment had given us the 
broad topic of "How the 
church can better teach the 
entertainment field.'* which 
we were to develop in any 
manner we choose. To begin 
with we visited Hollywood 
Life, a group of young aspir- 
ing Christian actors and ac- 
tresses who meet weekly at 
the Knickerbocker Hotel in 
Hollywood. Then we went to 
its sister organization The 
Hollywood Christian Group 
headed by Dale Evans Rog- 
ers. A tour of CBS Television 
City given by a young Chris- 
tian executive introduced to 
the television world. Bob 
TurnbuU, a young actor and 
youth director at Emmanuel, 
held a party in our honor at 
which we were given plenty 
of time to interview people 
in "show biz". Two of us 
were invited to a cast party, 
and this too offered several 
listening opportunities. All 
of our observations were col- 
lected and organized at the 
end of the summer and written 
in a report which was sent to 
the Youth Department. The 
entire report centered on the 
lack of witness and concern 
by the church for the vast 
mission field in Hollywood. 
The need for Christ there is 
unquestionable, and the oP" 
Cone, to page 7 




We'll Give YOU 
\^ the same SERVICE 
that we'd give these 
CHARACTERS at 



THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 




^WlTH THAT Cl4ieE>(CeFnON PIP YOU HAVEAa-OOPTI^e?" 



echo Bookshelf 

The Sudden Sun' 
Expands Simple Theme 



by John Moreland 
ECHO Literary Editor 



THE SUDDEN SUN by Olov 
Hartman, Fortress Press, 
1964, 138 p. Doubt, a grey fog 
which taints and distorts all 
that is seen and felt, is the 
topic of this almost over- 
whelmingly simple novel. The 
author tells us, "This novel 
is a liturgy - each chapter 
corresponding to one of the 
eight canonical hours." But it 
is not the form of the book 
which gives it it's strength; 
it is, rather, the simple di- 
rectness with which the doubt 
which lies in all of us is pin- 
pointed. It is not the charac- 
ter but the reader, all readers, 
who utter the phrase which 
echoes through the book. 
"What do you want of me?" 
and then wonders whether 
there is anyone to whom to 
address the question. 

The plot is made up of a 
few simple events. A woman, 
the central character, has 
been unfaithful to her husband 
after his seeming retirement 
from the world to the, study of 
the sciences. Their retarded 



son is then accidentally mur- 
dered forcing the characters 
into a reevaluation of their 
son, each other, and life as a 
whole. And it is her doubt 
which acts as catalist to so- 
lidify her belief and answer 
her own question, "What do 
You want of me?" It is love 
that is wanted. 

One has the" tendency to 
abhor doubt, to ignore it even 
in one's own mind. But Hart- 
man is here teaching that 
doubt is not something to be 
ignored, it is something that 
must be reckoned with face to 
face. And from a certain view, 
doubt can be seen as of val- 
ue. It is doubt which leads 
one to a fuller examination of 
one's faith. It is doubt which 
leads one to God. 

Olov Hartman has created a 
beautiful work and must be 
commended for not falling in- 
to the trap of over-develop- 
ment of a simple theme. This 
book, though small, is well 
worth reading. 



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Hours: 5q.m. - 6p.m. Thousand Oaks 



Pnge 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



WMiMM^^i^!y^^M^ lightning strikes twice 



•,V. 



v.v 

m 







Kingsmen Bow Before Oxy 



Kingsmen gridders evened 
their season record at 1-1 last 
week by losing a lack lus- 
trous performance to highly 
touted Occidental College 28- 
7. The Kingsmen will face a 
tough Southern Utah college 
team tomorrow. 

The first Quarter was an 
even match as neither team 
could muster drive into pay- 
dirt. 

First Blood 

The second quarter began in 

much the same manner, but 
with 9:41 remaining on the 
clock t]•^ Kingsman drew 
first blood when Oxy's 
George Herold fumbled a 
Dave Regalado punt in the 
end zone and Kingsman Paul 
Phipps recovered for six. 
George "the toe" Engdahl's 
kick hit the goal post and 
over to put the kingsmen a— 
head 7-0. 

The lead however was short 
lived as Oxy climaxed a 58 
yd- drive with 50 sec_ left in 
the half when quaterback Jim 
Wanless connected to half- 
back Herold for five yards and 
paydirt. Wanless then split 
the uprights to knot the game 
at seven all. 

After taking the kickoff C.L. 
C, moved to the 20 yd.^Tine of 
Oxy but Engdals 20 yd. field 
goal attempt was wide ending 
the first half. 

Oxy Scores 

Oxy took the second half 
kickoff and marched to the 
CLC 8 yd. line where Wanless 
passed to Steve Harper and 
paydirt. the kick was good to 
paydirt. The kick was good to 
make the score 14-7. 

From here on out it was 
Oxy's game as the Kingsmen 
pass defense fell apart. 

The loss of Fred Kemp and 
Al Lehman was definetly felt 
but the famed CLC passing 
attack failed to materialize 
when needed. 

Tomorrow the Southern 



Utah Thunderbirds will play 
host to Kingsmen footballers. 
CLC will be trying to avenge 
a loss which they received at 
the hands of the T-Birds last 

year. ^ 

Southern Utah has been a 
junior college for 63 years 
and is in its third year as a 
four-year college. 

The college was establish- 
ed in 1897 as an insignificant 
branch of the University of 



11.000 feet. Unfortunately for 
the campus, the peaks cause 
the sun to set at noon. 

A view of the campus will 
show twenty buildings includ- 
ing recreational and living ac- 
comodations. The faculty con- 
sits of 60 members, and the 
school is accredited by the 
Northwest Accreditation As- 
sociation of Secondary and 
Higher Schools. 




POWER AND SPEED . . . as exemplified by fullback Jerry Palm- 
quist, now ineligible and greatly missed in the Occidental game, 
characterized the Kingsmen in their La Verne encounter. As a re- 
result of fiue ineligibilities, the CLC eleven suffered a crushing 
defeat at the hands of Oxy last Saturday. Kingsmen gridders face 
the College of Southern Utah tomorrow in Cedar City, Utah. 



Utah. In 1913 the college was 
transferred to the Utah State 
Agricultural College and be- 
came an important part of the 
Land-Grant System in Utah, 
thus expandine in academic 
choices as the student enroll- 
ment increased. 

College of Southern Utah 
was given to the school in 
1953. The enrollment 's over 
1,000 students representing 
most of the counties in Utah, 
plus several states and for- 
eign countries. 

The campus is nestled 
among 60 acres of pine trees 
situated at the base of moun- 
tains, boasting an altitude of 



C.S.U. athletic teams are 
independent and do not belong 
to any conference but they do 
have membership in the Na- 
tional Association of Inter- 
collegiate Athletics (NAIA). 



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CARL'S 
OINS 




Visions Of The Past 



By Paul Kilbert 
ECHO Sports Editor 

Date: Friday. Feb. 2, 1962 - Place: California Lutheran 
College-Event: Semester grades due-Results: Shocking. 

Only a few people will remember this "Black" Friday. 
It was one of the most tragic happenings in CLC's short 
athletic history. 

In the morning everything was bright and rosy. By night- 
fall the Kingsmen Basketball team had lost three-fifths of 

the starting five. 

Basketball, like football, is a sport where precision is 
essential, split-second timing is a necessity and practice 
with teammates is imperative for accomplishment of either. 

People were beginning to say the team should cancel its 
remaining games, saying the team could not represent CLC 
properly in intercollegiate competition. It would be just 
like starting the season over. All previous practices would 
mean little. Three new players would have to be broken into 
the starting five. And. as the few who were here still re- 
member, the denth was rather weak. 

No one could expect a team to rebuild during the middle 
of the schedule. Especially one consisting only of fresh- 
men, of which few had much, if any basketball experience. 

True to the predicted course the team went out and lost 
the first two games rather easily. Everything seemed to be 
going according to schedule with the team falling into the 
gorge created by these impetuous predictions. All seemed 
hopeless. 

But then, suddenly, like a spark of lightning, the team 
began to win. It won fts first game - "luck" - its second - 
"ridiculous" - its third - "unconscious." 

Yes, this team which everyone had written off as a hope, 
less Salvation Army case had shown that it still had the 
will and determination to win. It was not about to lie down 
and be mutilated. It was ready to fight, and fight it did. fin- 
ishing the second half of the season with a four and four 
record. Not so impressive you say? Well, then consider the 
circumstances. 

Recently another athletic crisis hit the campus only this 
time it was the football team which suffered the blow. A 
blow which most people feel ended the season after the 

first game. ,,.'. ' 

But before we write the team off as an imcompetenfc chai^ 
ity case let's remember the Kingsmen history. Give the 
team a chance to play together as a unit. Sure it will take a 
few games but they won't let you down, they'll play their 
hearts out every game, win or lose. This team is still bet- 
ter than any other football team in CLC's history. 

Remembering the old adage, "quitters never win and win- 
ners never quit." I'll be seeing you at the Claremont game, 
Oct. 10. 

Sports Shorts 

La Verne showed true football spirit by refusing to ac- 
cept our offer to forfeit the game ... for the first time in 
two years intramurals started the season with 7 strong foot- 
ball teams . . . the gym has been reserved Tuesday and 
Thursday nights for intramural play . . . S.C.I.A.C. meets 
Oct. 5 . . . CLC will be on their agenda . . . Cal Tech op- 
ened football practice with only 21 men . . . CLC plays 
Oct. 31 in the Rose Bowl . . . Lack of communication be- 
tween administration and Athletic department seemed to be 
the cause of the football dilemma. 



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\a Student Discount - October 2, i964 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Football Hopes High 
In Spite Of Costly Cuts 



Page 7 



A BVRST OF BLAZING SPEED. 
. . . marked this K ings man play 
against a tough Ocridental Col- 
lege team. The Kingsman eleven 
lost the contest after a valiant 



battle 28-7. The team was weak- 
ened by several ineligibilities 
and injuries. After a number of 
long practices, the team will be 



Harriers Open Season - 
Westmont To morrow 



C.L.C. Harriers begin their 
dual meet competition tomor- 
row when they face Westmont 
College. 

Westmont, always tough to 
beat, will be favored slightly 
because of their practice 
time. They are about four 
weeks ahead of the Kings- 
men in running. 

Our school features a cour- 
se which is three and one half 
miles over rough terrain. The 
men who perform these races 
are definitely not sprinters. 
They may be a little less 
speedy, but they have trained 
for endurance. 

The team had its first maj- 
or running test last week-end 
at the Long Beach Invitation- 
al. Led by Bob Russell, the 



team placed seventh in the 
small college division. 

C.L.C. has a much improv- 
ed team than in previous 
years. When October 17 rolls 
around (don't let it roll over 
you) go out and see this uni- 
que sport from which the 
Olympic games were formed. 
You will be surprised at the 
excitement a cross country 
race can create. 

A good Ci'oss country team 
cannot be made up over night. 
In order for a person to be 
able to run five miles without 
stopping, he must train for 
long periods of time. 

Bob Russell, John Russell. 
Russ Flora, Bill Swintoski, 
Gary Weimer and Dennis Barr 
comprise the Kingsmen Cross 
Country team. 




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mentally strengthened as they 
leave for Cedar Cily tonight. The 
next home game is against 
George Fox on October 24. 



I-M Football 
Standings 



1. 


Lantern Men 


1 





2. 


Tortilla's 


1 





3. 


Junior No. 2 


1 





4. 


Knights 





1 


5. 


Soph No. 1 





1 


6. 


Soph. No. 2 





1 


7. 


Tartars 





1 



Wotch bulletin boards in 
Mountclef foyer for times 
ol this weeks games. 



Kemp. Lehman dropped from 
the club! You're kidding! No 
kidding! Last years football 
team gave notice to its poten- 
tial and this years squad will 
verify the same! Football is 
fun and its played at C.L.C. 
with this very much in mind 
but it is in earnest. Some 
thought that the Kingsmen 
were kidding but they aren't. 
Our evident strength always 
brings greater interest, more 
observation and "Scouting". 
There were more scouts in the 
stands in the last two games 
;l»an parents. The Jolly Green 
Giant of Conejo is important. 

Within these strict norms 
there is no loss of identity. 
Cal Tech. is a member of this 
conference which evidently 
runs lis athletic program com- 
pletely in an incidental man- 
ner as contrasted to Occiden- 
tal, a national power in track, 
and the football, baseball, 
basketball strength of Red- 
lands, Whittier, and Occiden- 
tal. Claremont-Mudd and Pom- 
ona College also are no push- 
overs in any of their athletic 
endeavors. In reference to the 
recent loss of Kemp and Leh- 
man here are the facts. 

The Challenge regarding the 
use of 5 year men came ft-om 
NAIA District ^Z chairman Mr. 
Ted Runner, Athletic Director 
at Redland University. He was 
acting strictly in the capacity 
of Chairman of District #3. 

It is embarrassing enough 
to be in violation of one's own 
rules and the NAIA, but at 



October Sports 

FOOTBALL 

October 2 Whittier "Frosh" 3:00 

3 So. Utah -Cedar City 8:00 

* 9 Redlands "Frosh** 3:00 
10 Claremont 2:15 
17 Colorodo - 2:00 

* 23 U.C.S.B. "Frosh" 3:00 

* 24 George Fox 2:00 

30 Antelope Valley C.C. 8:15 

31 Cal Tech • Rose Bowl 8:00 

CROSS COUNTRY 

3 Westmont 

10 Delano Harvest Festival 

* 17 Pasadena 

* lA Biola 

30 Mt. Sac Open * Home 



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this point, our reaction is cru- 
cial. We cannot be defensive 
nor try to rationalize our in- 
fraction. To try to read in as 
to why the challenge came, or 
to call it "a moan" by SCIAC 
officials is reading a little 
too much into the situation. 
As an accredited institution 
that subscribes to academic 
practices that are in keeping 
witli regional and national 
norms, it is completelyout of 
harmony not to hold to accep- 
ted regulations of same ath- 
letic bodies. 

The loss of Kemp and Leh- 
man is crucial but it is also 
one of many important steps in 
the pulling together of some 
loose ends. Both of these men 
are now absorbed as part of 
the staff and all will agree 
this is still the best for 
C.L.C, a loss but also a 
gain! 

California Lutheran faculty, 
upon recommendation by the 
Athletic Committee; adopted 
the SCIAC rules. This action 
is clearly stated in the hand- 
book. We were in violation of 
our own rules. 

The California Lutheran 
College Athletic Department 
will hold to eligibility stand- 
ards as stated in the facult] 
handbook. 

The "No Kidding" attitude 
has many indications. Why 
would California Lutheran 
College in its third year of 
history try to move into a con- 
ference that has some of the 
strictest eligibility rules of 
any on the Coast? The aca- 
demic quality and tradition of 
these Colleges is hardly sec- 
ond to none. The admission 
standards, the waiting lists, 
the campuses of these sister 
institutions is challenging. 
C.L.C. wants, to be counted! 

Cont. from page 5 

portunities are unlimited. 
This report is now being 
printed in book form to be 
distributed as an example of 
what Listening Witness can 
accomplish. 

The summer wasn't all work 
and no play. Weekends found 
us at the beach. Hollywood 
bowl, or the Philharmonic. 
Best of all was the strong 
bond of Christian love and 
fellowship that developed 
within our group. As we look 
back over the summer we can 
only marvel at the knowledge 
gained. the observations 
made, the friends won, and 
Ithe faiths strengthened. 



ONEJO VILLAGE 
CAMERA 

Everything 
Photographic 
On the Mall 
across f cm Thrifty's 

Conejo Village 
Shopping Center 

JJudson^^2J8^^^ 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



n^ Scic^ ^€i^ 



SCHMOLLE WORLD 



Light Side Of Life 

There is no truth whatsoever in the rumor that Karsten 
Lundring's beard is a Squire. 

Since men's dorm, officers weren't elected until this week, 
they have been functioning under a completely democratic 
system: mass hysteria. Resulting from this situation have 
been such incidents as the recent marking pencil fight be- 
tween two of the Mountclef Inn rooms. (To distinguish vet- 
erans of this war, check for marking pencil artistry on male 
arms about campus) 

Final warning: The phone booths in the boys* dorm are 
not safe. We understand from reliable sources that the booths 
have a certain tendency to change position, especially while 
occupied. 

Concensus on campus is that Ant's car looked better after 
the smash. Probably ran better, too. 

We aren't sure just what it is. but there's something that 
makes the engaged guys on campus stand out. {Is it their 
bright shining smiles, or their bald, shaven heads ??) 

Some of the gals have bien aware of football for about 10 
years, but never really enjoyed it. Now, however, they know 
that a first down is a gain of ten yards, not the first man 
tackled (1 down. 10 to go ?) and other relevant information, 
they're much more appreciative of the sport. Their thanks to 
CLC center Gary Washburn for the explanations. 

One of the wonderful aspects of living on campus is the 
privilege of being awakened by the cheerful morning sounds: 
The birds chirping, cheerful voices calling. ..and those blast- 
ed door alarms! Can't get too annoyed with the people who 
set them off in the early morning hours, though, since you've 
probably done the same thing at one time or another. Embar- 
assing. isn't it? 

We're convinced that there are herds of buffalos living on 
the upper floors of all the dorms. No one has seen them yet. 
you can sure "hear" 'em... especially late at night— clomping 
back and forth, up and down. 

Note: The post office requests that students refrain from 
sending so many air mail letters, at least until a few more 
carrier pigeons can be added to the staff. (Regular mail will 
go out, as usual, by Donkey Express.) 

Been wondering what it is that prompts these quick cam- 
pus romances? Well, children, it's not love — it's Laundry. 
Some guys are already being called fickle. Unfair! They're 
just trying to find steady gals who can do their shirts as well 
as Ma used to. Want dates for the prom, ladies? The quickest 
way to a man's heart is via the ironing board. 

We'll be interested to see how registration is divided for 
the mock presidential election to be held on campus. From 
observing outward signs (the ones on dorm windows and in 
the parking lots) and hearing snatches of political opinions 
voiced, we're under the impression that CLC is a Republican 
stronghold. The Demos seem to be militant, though, so who 
knows what the outcome will be? Any comments. Kingsmen? 



^^ tnountelef echo 

^^^& Box 2164 

^-=.-^ California Lulharan College 

MEMBER Phone - 495.2181 Ejct. 478 

Editor-in-Chief , Jim Montgomery 

Foculty Advisor Miss Noncy Herlihy 

Associate Editor John Morelond 

Monoging Editor Jim McDonold 

Business Monager Eric Schofer 

Advertising Monoger Gory Wiemer 

Office Monoger Vocont 

Section Editors: 

Campus Life Susan Schmolle 

Photo Jim Morelond 

Sports Paul Kilbert 

Reporters: 

Jonelle Foldo, Lowrence Gagosion, Korsten Lundring, 

Pat Moore, Mr. Jock Siemons, Gil Strotten, 

The Mountclef ECHO is published bi-monthly except during- 
vacotion, holidoy, and exomrnation periods by the students of 

Colifornia Lutheron College ol Thousond Oaks, California. 
Subscription rate is $1-50 per school year. 




EDITORIAL 



Student Planning Yields 
Adminstration Backing 



We're waiting to hear from youf 



Geography Trip 
Productive 



students who survived Dr. 
Curti's recent Physical Geo- 
logy field trip were unanimous 
in their belief that it was "a 
most productive experience." 

Among the things that it 
produced were blisters, torn 
pants, barbed wire scratches, 
and snake bites. When (and 
if) the students recuperate 
from their journey, they will 
attempt to classify the hand- 
fuls of natural flora and rock 
specimens they brought back. 

It is to be hoped that their re- 
ports will be completed soon, 
for some of the participants' 
roommates have discovered 
that they are allergic to such 
substances as Buckwheat and 
dried cactus fibres. 

Students trekked uphill and 
down in the pursuit of know- 
ledge (trying in vain to keep 
up with Dr. Curti's pace). 



Recently, my faith in the clear thinking and good judge- 
ment of our administration has been restored. To this point I 
have heard nothing but negative comments from people with 
negative attitudes on this subject. 

It seems that after a great deal of effort on the part of cer- 
tain Senior Class officers, a plan has been developed for the 
staging of a musical performance in the Hollywood Bowl. 
This is to be a service project with the proceeds from the 
concert forming the class gift. With the support of two fac- 
ulty advisors, the program was accepted after careful con- 
sideration and evaluation on the part of the administration. 
This series of events reveals one thing. 

The people who complain of poor quality of administration 
.are usually those who contribute little or nothing to the gen- 
era well-being of the college. The quality of our administra- 
tion is but a reflection of the amount of effort we as students, 
contribute to make this a better institution of Christian High- 
er Education. 

No administration can act intelligently upon poorly plan- 
ned student proposals characteristic of the p£tst. Perhaps 
this action of the Senior Class is the begirming of a new 
trend toward greater effort on the part of the student body. 

In their action upon this recent proposal, our college hi- 
erarchy has clearly shown that they intend to help us reap 
the greatest benefit from what we contribute. 



J. M. 



While gaining much useful in- 
formation about the terrain 
surrounding CLC, members of 
the group were also given an 
insight into the hardships of 
pioneer life, as they hiked 
miles and miles (and miles), 
discovering what it was like 
when walking was the most 
common form of transporta- 
tion. 

Upon reaching Dodge City, 
a certain breakdown of the 
scientific attitude of the trip 
was evident. Students temp- 
orarily abandoned their search 
for geographic data in favor 
of souvenir hunting in this 
Conejo Valley outpost of tele- 



vision land. One CLC co-ed 
retrieved an empty cartridge 
from the dust of the street — 
"Just think. Matt Dillon might 
have shot this!" 

Despite serious doubts 
aired by some disenchanted 
members of the expedition, 
they did make it back to the 
campus in time (though not in 
shape) for lunch. 



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See Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official' Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Niil. 4. \ci. j- S Paat's 



Thousand Oaks, Californra 



(k-lnber UKi4 



"Telstar" Deemed Successful 



The Muuiitclef Auditorium 
was converted to "Telsiar 
Communications Center" last 
Saturday night to host the 
AWS -sponsored Talent Show. 

The decorations centered 
around a model of the Tel - 
star satellite. The 'satellite' 
was suspended mid-stage. 
Blue and red lights played on 
it and reflected from the tin- 
foil stars scattered on the 
backdrop. Identical posters on 
each side of the stage depic- 
ted the Telstar's figure eight 
orbit around the earth. 

To further enhance the 
spacecraft atmosphere, all 
usherettes wore uniform black 
and white blouses. They also 
sported badges designating 
alleged space agency occupa- 
tions, such as "NASA Com- 
munications Expert." 

According to Karen Satrum, 
AWS president. "The first act 
was really great; Owen Nel- 
son spoke and sang it." The 
number, "Sputnik Song." end- 



ed with the statement "... 
We'll either have peace in the 
world, or the world in pieces.' 

Other highlights of the show 
included Anne Wieman's per- 
formance. She did three songs 
from an off-Broadway musical 
hit. called "The Fantasticks" 
-"Try to Remember." "Much 
More." and "Soon It's Gonna 
Rain." The last song was 
done as a duet with Chuck 
Zimmerman. 

Kingsnien Scorr Again 

A mistake by the Kingsmen 
Quartet (Bill Ewing. Karsten 
Lundring. Brian Spafford and 
Jim Bessey) turned out well 
for their first song, Bill 
Ewing developed a frog in his 
throat and could not continue. 
So, at the end of the number, 
he bowed, then turned and 
walked offstage, hoping that 
the rest of the group would 
follow suit. They did, but in 
delayed reaction, one by one. 
The audience, thinking the 
incident, a planned stunt 



Gordon Nilsen Elected 
To Represent Choir 



Gordon E, Nilsen, California 
Lutheran College senior from 
Sunnyvale, California, has been 
chosen by his fellow Col lege choir 
members to represent the school 
at the fourth annual church music 



rf «• m\ 




seminar to be held in Minn- 
eapolis, Minnesota, October 29 
through Novenber 1, 1964. The 
seminar, sponsored by the Lu- 
theran Brotherhood Fraternalln- 
surance Society, will have for Its 
theme "Lutheran Church Mu- 
sic — ^Past and Present." 

Past Success 

Continuance of the program 
was based on the success of last 
year's experiment in selecting 
one choir memlier from each of 
the Senior Lutheran Colleges and 
Universities in .\merican and 
Canada. Transportation and lod- 
ging win be provided for all 
participants. 

Spring Graduate 

Nilsen will graduate from Ca* 
lifornia Lutheran College this 
Spring, with a major in music. 
He plans to enter Luther Sem- 
inary In St. Paul, Minnesota, next 
faU. While at California Lutheran 
College, Nilsen has participated 
in band, orchestra and trumpet 
trio, has sung and toured with the 
ensembles for the past three 
years, and is presently singing 
in the choir as well as prepar* 
ing for his senior recital. 



greeted it with laughter and 
applause. The quartet return- 
ed at the close of the show to 
do their final number. 

General Opinion 

The general opinion of those 
attending was that the Talent 
Show was "very-good." How- 
ever, some Kingsmen felt that 
more variety was needed. 

Most of the acts were vocals 
and guitar-playing, although 
there were a few monologues 
and a modern dance exhibi- 
tion. 

At The Controls 

"Communications Direc- 
tors" were Maria Del Beco, 
chairman, Kris Pederson, co- 
chairman, Carol Virak, pro- 
grams, Marcia Graham, pos- 
ters, Howard Sonsteguaard, 
music, Sandy Hallimore, de- 
corations, and Larry Ofste- 
dahl. writer and narrator. Of- 
stedahl also did all the light- 
ing effects. 

Controling the Controllers 

Officers of the sponsoring 
group ('NASA-SP-32 AWS') 
are Karen Satrum. president, 
Nancy Hayworth, vice-presi- 
dent, Carolyn Dybdahl, sec- 
retary, and Kathy Murphy, 
treasurer. 



Additional Photos on Page 3 




THE CLEF.MRES . . . gave a fine ptTrormance in the AWS Tel- 
star talent show held last Saturday night in die gym. With acts 
raneing from vocal to modern dance, the program was deemed 
liiKhly successful by all those in the range ol "Telstar." 



Organ Dedication Recital 
Features Swanson Tonight 



An organ dedication recital, 
featuring Carl Bertram Swanson, 
organist, will be held at the Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College gym- 
auditorium on Friday, October 
IG, 1964, beginning at 8:00 p.m. 

Norlin Gift 

The. recently Installed free- 
standing pipe organ is a gift from 



Music Department Plans 
Third Season Pop Concert 



The third annual Pops Con- 
cert at California Lutheran Col- 
lege will be held on Sunday, Oct- 
ober 18, beginning at 4 p.m. The 
program is free of charge and will 
be under the direction of Betty 
Bowen, strings; Walter Birke- 
dahl, winds; Dr. C. Robert Zim- 
merman, voices; andCertMuser, 
master of ceremonies. Theevent 
will be held in the round patio 
area between the gym-auditorium 
and the newly constructed College 
Union Building. 

The audience will be seated at 
colorfully. topped picnic tables in 
the patio area with the musicians 



performing on the outside. 

The Pops Concert program will 
be divided into four parts with 
refreshments being served dur- 
ing intermission periods. The 
program will feature music by 
such composers as Granger, Oil- 
lo Jois, Mancini, Toch, and De- 
bussy. A variety of music will be 
presented by the wind ensemble, 
"Clefaires," string ensemble, 
concert choir, '*Muslc Men," 
trumpet trio, the "Kingsmen," 
"Carillons," and symphonette. 
Audience participation will be 
invited hy several sing-a-long 
selections. 



FIRST NOVICE DEBATE TOURNAMENT 

The first novice debate tournament of the academic year 
will be held tomorrow at 8 a.m. at UCLA. Jim McDonald 
and Frtiz Merkle. coached by Mr. Talbott will compete for 
CLC against such schools as Occidental, USC. San Fern- 
ando Valley State and UCLA. 



Mr. and Mrs. G. Arthur Norlin, 
Faculty Road, Thousand Oaks. 
This gift to the College, came at 
a time when there was great 
need for such an instrument for 
private instruction and concert 
use. The classic-voiced organ, 
built along the lines ofthe Instru- 
ments of the seventeenth and 
eighteenth centuries, is housed 
in the Mountclef auditorium and 
is used daily during morningcon- 
vocation periods. 

Particularly suited to the per- 
formance of contrapuntal music, 
the instrument has five ranks of 
pipes with a sixth to be added 
in the future. It was build by 
the Abbott and Sieker Building 
Firm of Los Angeles, and design- 
ed by Arthur Moorefleld, a mem- 
ber of the California Lutheran 
College creative arts faculty. 

Carl Swanson, concert organ- 
ist, is a new member of the Col- 
lege music faculty. He replaces 
Amy Arney for the 1964-65 aca- 
demic year. Swanson received 
his B.A. from Northwestern 
University. He also attended the 
New England Conservatory of 
Music and was Director of Music 
and Education, Capitol Drive 
Lutheran Church, Milwaukee, 
prior to Joining the CLC faculty. 

The program will feature the 
works of Nikolaus Bruhns, Johan 
Gottfried Walther, Thomas Arne, 
Carl Phllipp Bach, FlorPeeters 
and Marlum Monnikendam. 

The entire public Is invited to 
the Friday evening organ concert. 
There will be no admission 
charge. 



Third Annual PoP Concert Sunday - 4 p.m. - CUB Patio 



Page 2 



THK MOUNTCI.KK K/MIO 




CLC Women's League Organizes 
Makes Plans For New Year 



NE\VLY ELECTED FRESHMAN . . . class ofTicers are caught 

in the midst of itnpurtant lianning. Ftom left to right are George 
Chesney, Treasurer, David Blakeley, Vice President, Pam White- 
lock. Secretary, and Pete Olson. Class President. These officers 
were elected after run-off elections were held for all offices 
except treasurer. 



"Joan of Lorraine" - 
First Drama Production 



"Joan of 
concerning 



Lorraine," a play 
one of the greatest 
reformers of all times, has been 
scheduled for production at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran CollegeOctober 
22, 23 and 24 at 8:30 p.m. with 
a Sunday matinee showing on 
October 25 at 4:00 p.m. 

October 25 Is Reformation Day 
in the Lutheran church calendar. 
Mrs. Barbara Powers, director 
of the CLC production, said the 
play was chosen with this day in 
mind. The College drama de- 
partment hopes to present Os. 
bome's "Luther*'onafuturedate 
when they receive acting rights. 

All actors play challenging dual 
roles in '*Joan of Lorraine. "The 
audience experiences a play with- 
in a play where the opening scene 
shows actors rehearsing a play 
about the life of Joan of Arc, In 
which the director and lead 
actress disagree constantly in 
script changes. 



The leads of 
Lorraine" cast 



the "Joan of 
are: Mary Jane 
Putz, Daly City, — Joan of 
Lorraine; Robert Denman, Thou- 
sand Oaks — Masters, Inquisi- 
tor; John Goyah, El Sobrante — 
Cordwell, Jean d* Arc, Arch- 
bishop of Rheims; Wolfgang 
Muser , Thousand Oaks — Les 
Ward, Dauphin of France, Rennte 
Andreas, Minot, North Dakota — 
Dollver, Pierre d' ArcandPeter 
Thouren, San Mateo — Al, stage 
manager. Supporting cast mem- 
bers include: Dale Hansen, 
Riverside; Bruce Riley, Bel- 
mont; Ole Klegseth, Limon, 
Colorado; Cliff Cauble, Salem 
O r e g o n; George Hesney, 
Phoenix, Arizona; Joe Fritsch, 
Seattle, Oregon; Peter Thomp- 
son, Monrovia; Norman Denl- 
son , Atascadero; Judy Sho- 



gren, Esfiajon; Susan Greiser, 
Green Bay, Wisconsin; JoanShip- 
ley, Burbank and Erica White, 
Tustin. 

Pat O' Donnell, CLC regis- 
trar, will play the role of Abbey 
Jacques d* Arc andCauchon, Bis. 
hop of Beauvats. 

Ticket prices have been listed 
as $2.00 reserved, $1.50 general, 
students with LD.'s $1.00 and 
children under 12, $.75. Family 
tickets will sell for $5.50 
reserved seats and $4.00 general. 



The Women's League of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College has an- 
nounced a program calendar for 
the 1964-65 academic year. 



Violins Violas 

Needed In 
CLC Orchestra 



California Lutheran College 
Community Symphony Orchestra 
is calling for violinists and vio- 
Ilsts, according to Walter Birk- 
dahl. Conductor. The proper ra- 
tio, he said, Is four violinists 
for each cellist. With the present 
number of cellos several more 
violinists are needed to give 
good balance. 

The first concert on October 
31 and November 1 will include 
the Beethoven Symphony number 
one, Caucasian Sketches by Ip- 
politov-Ivanov, Overture to Las 
Gaza Ladra (Thieving Magpies) 
by Rossini, and the Handel Or- 
gan Concerto, performed by Mr, 
Arthur Moorefleld of the CLC 
staff. 

Thvse Interested 

Anyone Interested in playing 
with the orchestra is urged to 
contact Mr, BIrkedahl at the col- 
lege, 495-2181, or at home, 495- 
3581. 



First Inter- Collegiate Golf 
Team Now Forming 



Athletic Director John Siemens 
has announced that CLC will put 
forth its first intercollegiate golf 
team this year. 

Dr. Allen O. Leland, head of 
the education department, will be 
coach of the team. 

Six men will compose the var- 
sity squad andthenewLosRobles 
Country Club will be the home 
course for the Kingsmen. 

Tentative matches have been 
set up, with S,C.I.A,C, schools 
composing a good portion of the 
schedule. Team practice, as 
such, will not begin until Febru- 
ary due to N.A.1.A, rulings, 

Lynn Howe (mid 70's) and Rolf 



Olsen (low 80's) will be the nuc- 
leus around which Dr. Leland 
will build a team. 

Both Lynn and Rolf represent- 
ed CLC In the Southern Calif- 
ornia Intercollegiate Golf Champ, 
lonshlps last year. Because there 
was not any golf team last year, 

they participated Individually 
against such schools as UCLA, 
use, and all C.C.A.C., as well 
as S.Cl.A.C. schools. 

This year CLC will be sending 
a team to compete in the cham- 
pionships at Palm Springs, 

Anyone Interested In Joining the 
team should contact Dr. Leland 
or Coach Siemens immediately. 



STEREO MUSIC 

KINGSMEN FOOTBALL 

FOLK FLING 

ALL FOR YOU ON 

KNJO RADIO 92.7 MC 



You can always depend on fast service where 
five registered barbers are ready to serve YOU 



at 



Vjnce's Barber Shop 
Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1780 Moorpark Rd. T. 0. 
495-5718 

For the best of women's hoirstyling, ask for Fronk Marabelli 



On Monday, October 19, the 
Division of Social Sciences will 
present a program for the first 
regular meeting of the League. 
This year's officers are: Mrs, 
Lyle Gangsel, President; Mrs. 
James Kallas, Vice-President; 
Mrs. Wilfred Buth, Recording 
Secretary, Miss Ethel Beyer, 
Corresponding Secretary; Mrs, 
Betty Uphaus, Treasurer; and 
Mrs, Raymond Olson, Advisor. 

Mrs. Walter Magnuson will act 
as chairman of the November 
23 meeting. The program will 
be provided by the Division of 
Science and Mathematics at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College. 

Sponsoring the January 18 
meeting will be the College Dl- 
vision of Humanities with Miss 
Nancy Herlihy as chairman. 

A special desert-fashlonshow 
will be held in the college cafe- 
teria on February 15. Mrs. Bar- 
bara Powers will be in charge 
of the meeting. 

From Everywhere 



Mrs. Wallace Asper will chair- 
man the March 15 meeting spon- 
sored by the Division of Reli- 
gion and Philosophy with April 
19 marking the dale of the meet- 
ing to be sponsored by the Di- 
vision of Professional Studies, 
be the theme of the May 17 meet- 
ing. At that time, League mem- 
bers will pay tribute to the sec- 
ond graduating class of Califor- 
nia Lutheran, Miss Abrahamson 
will act as meeting chairman. 

October, November, January, 
March, April and May meetings 
will be held in Alpha Hall be- 
ginning at 8:00 p.m. 

Committee chairmen for 1964- 
65 are: Mrs, James Kallas, Pro- 
gram; Mrs, Robert Shoup, Hos- 
pitality; Miss Nancy Landdeck, 
Scholarship; Mrs, Johm Nord- 
berg. Service; Mrs. Allen Leland, 
Nominating; Mrs. Hobert Sturm, 
Constitution and Mrs. Arthur 
Norlin, Historian, 



CLC Enrollment Reaches 
All Time High With 736" 



The 736 students in this year's 
enrollment at California Luther- 
an College, Thousand Oaks, are 
from 24 states, the Republic of 
China, and Sweden, and repre- 
sent a number of churches, 

Lutherans comprise 577 of the 
student tody. This includes the 

American Lutheran Church, 387; 
Lutheran Church of America, 
158; and Missouri Synod, 32. 

Other students list the follow- 
ing church affiliation: Presbyter- 
ian, 29; Methodist, 24; Congrega- 
tional, 17; Episcopal, 14; Roman 
Catholic, 10; Baptist, 9; 
Christian, 7; Assempbly of God, 
1; Church of Christ, 3; Dlscples 
of Christ, 1; Seventh Day Ad- 
ventist, 1; and other faiths, 6. 



Thirty-seven students Indicat- 
ed they were non -affiliated or 
non-denominational. 

Most of the students, 650, are 
from the state of California, with 
127 of them from Ventura County, 

The geographical distribution 
of others are Alabama, 1; Ari- 
zona, 25; Colorado, 5; Illinois, 
2; Indiana, 1; Iowa, 4; Mary- 
land, 1; Michigan, 2; Minnesota, 
4; Missouri, 1; Montana, 3; Ne- 
vada, 3; New Jersey, 1; New 
York, 2; North Dakota, 1; Ohio, 
6; Oregon, 3; Pennsylvania, 2; 
Texas, 2;Utah, 2; Virginia, I; 
Washington, 7; and Wisconsin, 2. 

Twenty-eight counties are rep- 
resented in the enrollment with 
the largest number of students 
(270) from Los Angeles County, 



THE VILLAGE COURT SHOPPING CENTER 



Dutch Jewelers 



we carry a complete line of: 

• ENGAGEMENT RINGS 

• WEDDING RINGS AND JEWELRY 

• ENGRAVING AND IMPORTS 

448 Moorpark Rd. 





495-4316 



DON'S DONUT'S 

Park Oaks Shopping Center 

- DELECTABLE DONUTS 

■ COFFEE, SHAKES, SOFT DRINKS 

■ HOT DOGS, SANDWICHES 

Discount on 10 dozen or more donuts 
if ordered the day before pickup. 



Phone 495-2717 
Hours: 5a.m. - 6p.m. 



1786A/Voorpark Road 
Thousand Oaks 



TIIK M()lNT<'IJ<:i-- KCIIO 



l'nK<- .-l 



Talent Show Hailed Inter-Planetary Success 




T 



1 





MUSIC IN SPACE . . . was created by Ann Wieman and Chuck 
Zimmerman in last Friday nighrs talent show. Tlio notes were 
Conveyed to an enthusiastic and receptive audience Ji'ia "Tel- 
star"— the AWS version at least! 



AGILITY A!\t*^RACE . . . characlerized the modem dance 
routine of Pam Whiteloch and Sandy Uiens in the AWS talent 
show. The annual event, tradiliunally -sponsored by the AWS, 
also included pertormances by David Klakesly, Duug Millar, 
Bill Ewing, The Kingsmen Quartet, and others. 




The Beginning Of The End 







*>-'? • 



» ■ .1* ' ' 



There Vlfas A Meetin' 



ere— Joe and Eddie 




■•in ^n-,' 



IHK WHti K OI mi. -yi" . . . ford that is. Anl, one of illus- 
trious cheerleaders and once owner of the black and iiranee beast, 
prepares to deliver the first of many blows which Uie car received 
before the Occidental football game. ITie Car Smash was spon- 
sored by the Pep Commission as a fund raising project. 



AN FNTHISI ASnc AIDIENCE . . . lliat nearly filled the gym- 
auditorium (o capacily. heard (he exciting folk songs of .|oe and 
I ddie. rhe program was hailed as successlul by all who attended 
despite the fa< I Uiat the ;4ui(atist forgiil his guitar and had to 
iHirruw one a( (lie lasl minute. Ixen though a((endan<'e was e\(el- 
leiil, lUe Junior class, who sponsored (he project, suffered a 
sligh( loss instead ot a gain. 



I'llRO -I 



'nil': \i(U'\rri.i.:i.- v.cwo 



CfMtfltlX,^^ 





STUDY SHOWS RESULT 
OF STUDENT TEACHING 



TUCSON, Ariz. a.P.)— Thenew 
program for student teachers 
in secondary education at the 
University of Arizona combines 
ail the student's method courses 
and student teaching in one sem- 
ester. Under the new program, 
called the "professional sem. 
ester," the student has the op- 
portunity to observe his pupils 
before he starts student teach- 
ing. 

The semester is worth 14 units 
and trains students in their spe- 
ciallzed fields. In the past, stu- 
dent teachers have taken their 
method courses during the jun • 
ior year and then have begun 
student teaching the senior year. 
The first six weeks of the pro- 
fessional semester is devoted 
to general methods, special me- 
thods, and visitation and obser- 
vation. 

In general methods (lV'2 hours 
daily), teaching techniques, 
classroom organization and man- 
agement, ues of classroom ma- 
terials and organization oflearn- 
ing experiences are taught. Spe- 
cial methods C1V2 hours dally) 
deals with the organization of 
subject matter In a special 
field. Professors from various 
departments iifstruct these 
classes. 



While the material Is fresh 
in his mind, the student teacher 
spends eight weeks in student 
teaching. Under this system, the 
student teactiSr does not have to 
attend method courses at the 

University while he is teaching, 
as has been the procedure in 
the past. 

In visitation and observation, 
the student teacher spends three 
hours dally attending the class- 
es which he will teach later 
that semester. He then becomes 
acquainted with dally routine, 
school policies and school ad- 
ministration. 



The system enables the student 
to become a regular high school 
faculty member, attending PTA, 
faculty meetings, student govern- 
ment meetings, and to partici- 
pate in school activities. 

The student teacher starts in- 
structing one class and gradually 
works up to leaching three or 
more classes a day. He has the 
opportunity of viewing grade 
levels other than the one he Is 
teaching. After student teaching, 
there is a three-week seminar. 
It is held daily and Is planned 
to discuss such things as phil- 
osophies of education, getting 
jobs, signing contracts, liability 



CONEJO 

CAMERA 

Everything Photographic 



on The Moll Across From Thrilty 

SHOPPING CENTER 
CONEJO VILLAGE 



STI ntNT GOVERNMENT IN ACTION ... is depicted bv this 
shut of uur industrious Student Council. Even though it appears 
that a third of those present are asleep, and another third are day 
dreaming, a surprising amount of work is accomplished at each 
meeting. George— Take your thumb out of your mouth! 



Complete Floral Service 



WE WIRE FLOWERS 




corsages and gifts 

Jim '« Flowers 



echo Bookshelf 



Hemingway Novel Explored 
"A Moveable Feast" 



by John Moreland 
ECHO Literary Editor 




"A Moveable Feast" by 
Ernest Hemingway, Charles 
Scrlbner's Sons, 1964, 211 p. 

When one begins reading the 
memiors of a famous writer. It 
is in a state of mind somewhat 
similar to beginning the mature 
work of a writer whose early 
books enchanted him, yet he is 
afraid that he will be disappoint- 
ed in the mature work. But I 
must admit that there was none 
of this in my approach of "A 
Moveable Feast" for I have 
never been an admirer of Ernest 
Hemingway. I have been repel- 
led from his books because there 
was always the feeling that they 
were popular, not because they 
were goodbooks.butbecausethey 
were written by Ernest Heming- 
way, the Illustrious personality. 
It must be stated, however, that 
this book has merits of its own. 



of teachers, membership in 
teaching organizations and job 
recommendations. 

Also, during these three weeks, 
the student has classroom ob- 
servation three hours daily. 
There he observes team teach- 
ing, teaching machines and teach- 
ing English as a secondary lang- 
uage. 

"It (the program) will find the 
students' strengths and weak- 
nesses, In order that we may 
help them overcome their weak- 
nesses," commented Dr. Jerald 

Reece, associate professorof ed- 
ucation and coordinator of the 
new program. Student teachers 
who have been trained by this 
method endorse it, according to 
a survey made by Dr. Reece. 
Some of the views: 
"A concise program. You know 
where you're going and how 
you're getting there," 

"A more realistic view of teach- 
ing life." 

"Provides more opportunity to 
discuss pertinent questions." 



On the title page of the book 
there is a quotation from a tet- 
ter that Hemingway wrote to a fri- 
end in 1950 which reads; "If 
you are lucky enough to have 
lived in Paris as a young man, 
then whereever you go for the 
rest of your life, it stays with 
you, for Paris Is a moveable 
feast." This is an appropriate 
description of the Paris that Hem- 
ingway is writtlng about on these 
pages, for it is certainly a 
feast. The sketches glitter with 
such names as Ezra Pound, Ger- 
trude Stein, and Scott Fitzgerald, 
to mention a few, poets and 
writers who all inhabited Paris 
in the twenties. 

Though for the most part the 
style of the book is as someone 
says to Hemingway, ". . . too 
stripped, too lean," "A Move-, 
able Feast" will be of great 
interest to those interested in the 
life of Hemingway and those 
people living in "the town best 
organized for a writer to write 
in," Paris. 

Although the book Is primarily 
about the author's life, it Is these 
"secondary" characters which 
lend vitality to "A Moveable 
Feast." The sketches devoted 
to Fitzgerald, though strictly 
narrative and Journalistic in 
style, are a magnificent des- 
cription of a writer suffering 
from many ailments, both psy. 
chological and physiological. 
Hemingway prefaces the first 
sketch of Fitzgerald thus:"His 
talent was as natural as the pat> 
tern that was made by the dust 
on a butterfly's wings. At one 
time he understood it no more 
than the butterfly did and he did 
not know when it was brushed or 
marred. Later he bacame con- 
scious of his damaged wings and 
of their construction and he 
learned to think and could not fly 
any more because the love of 
flight was gone and he could only 
remember when it had been 
effortless." 




"A better grasp of the meaning 
of being a teacher." 




446 MOORPARK ROAD 
PHONE 495- 52129 



THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 



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Pnge 5 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Concert Choir Members 
Announced By Director 






California Lutheran College 
Concert Choir personnel for the 
1964-65 academic year has been 
announced by Dr. C. Robert Zim- 
merman, Chairman of the Crea- 
tive Arts Division and choir 
director. The 42 voice Concert 
Choir, founded in 1960 by Dr. 
Zimmerman, is fast gaining re- 
cognition as a superior musical 
group. On April 7 through the 
I4th, 1965, the choir will make 
its 4th tour in the states of Cal- 
ifornia, Nevada, and Utah. The 
year-Iong schedule will also 
include a weekend tour and a 
number of college appearances. 

Choir members from Calif- 
ornia include Kathy BergandGail 
Schnathorst, San Fernando; Jean 
Eltason, Escalon; Caryl Hunt 
and Craig Geiger, EI Cajon; Ar* 
lene Kaiser, Marysville; Gail 
Petersen, Glenna Lucas, and 
Paul Meyer, Van Nuys; Marilyn 
Whitney, Reedley; Sandy Abel. 
seth, Belmont; RuthanneCroom, 
Wilmington; Mary Malde, Cor- 



Organizations Present Opportunity 
For Students To Work In Europe 



Would you like to spend a sum- 
mer in Europe? If so, don't think 
you'll have to spend the next 
few years saving pennies. You' 
can go this year, at little or no 
cost to you in terms of money. 

Naturally, there's ahitchinthe 
plan. No one we know of Is going 
to just hand you a vacation In 
Europe. But, there are at least 
two organizations operating for 
the sole purpose of getting young 
Americans into Europe duringthe 
summer. 

These two organizations, the 
International Travel Establish- 
ment and the American Student 
Information Service, concern 
themselves with finding job and 
transportation information for 



The Wear House 

442 Moorpark Rd. 
Samples at Wholesale 

BANKAMERICARO 

LAY - AWAY PLAN 

HRS. MON. - THURS.. SAT. 10-8 
FRI. 10-8 



American college students. 
Their plan Is relatively simple, 
a "do-it-yourself" trip. 

For a minimal fee, either group 
will supply the student with 
specific job information and ap- 
plication forms. There Is 
employment available in nearly 
every conceivable category, CLC 
co-ed Judy Taylor sald^ who took 
advantage of the ASIS program 
last summer, worked in a hotel. 
You may want to work in an 
office, or as a teacher or tutor. 
If not, you can also find employ- 
ment as a mechanic, a seaman, 
a stock clerk, a lifeguard, or a 
gardener. 

The opportunities are unlimit- 
ed. The student's total cash out. 
lay for the summer would be less 
than a hundred dollars, and even 
this amount could be negated. Ex* 
penditures are predominantly for 
travel, so If a student could work 
his way to Europe, on a cargo 
ship, for example, he may even 
make a profit. 

Ready to pack? Write to ASIS 
headquarters at 22 Avenue de la 
Liberie, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Lusembourg, and 



to international Travel Establish- 
ment at 68 Herrengasse, Vaduz, 
Principality of Liechtenstein 
(Switzerland) for futher informa- 
tion. 



COLUMDCKi' IKWt 



Ksntu^kv fried C^lekm 



Coming Events 

John Bright, eminent theolo- 
gan, will give a series of lec- 
tures next week on the CLC 
campus. The lectures will 
present different facets of the 
general theme, "Our Old Tes- 
tament." 

The CLC Drama department 
will present four performances 
of the play ' 'Joan of Lor- 
raine," next Thursday. Fri- 
day. Saturday and a matinee 
on Sunday. The play will be 
reviewed in the coming issue 
of the ECHO. 

The Women's League of 
California Lutheran College 
will hold their first meeting 
of the 1964-65 academic year 
Monday, October 19, in the 
Alpha Hall lounge, beginning 
at at 8 a.m. 

The program, sponsored by 
the division of social sci- 
ences of the College will 
consist of a panel discussion 
of political campaigns, stra- 
tegies, and the problems fac- 
ing the people of California 
in this present campaign. 



ona; Joan Severtson, SanDiego; 
Pat Woodson, South Gate; Bar- 
bara Allen, Pomona; MarthaAn- 
derson and Carl Andersen, Nor- 
walk; Mary Oslund and Gary 
Thompson, San Bernardino; 
Susie Sward, Reseda; Terl Har- 
inen, Sun Valley; LaVonne 
Lunde, Torrance; Kris Peder- 
sen, La JoUa; Karen Satrum, 
Downey; Jan Stauffer, Burbank; 
Bill Ewing, Whlttler; Steve Zim- 



merman, Thousand Oaks; Steve 



Jensen, Novato; Gordon Nilsen, 
Sunnyvale; Dan and Doug Tuve, 
Orland; Karsten Lundring and 
Jim Bessey, Pasadena; Eric 
Schafer, Stateline; Dave Hln- 
richs and Bryan Spafford, Temple 
City; John Lundblad, San Bruno; 
and Iton White, Santa Ana. Re- 
presenting the states of Michi- 
gan, Missouri, and Colorado are 
Gail Durkee, East Lansing; Sandi 
Vandal, Ballwin; andGregHouse- 
wright, Denver. 





^'r/'l , 



)i 



NEW CHOIR OFFICERS ... are pictured with Choir Director. 
Dr. C, Robert Zimmerman, making plans for a busy vear as one 
of Ine most well known groups in California Lutheran College. 
The Choir, as well as other music groups, will participate in the 
Pop Concert Sunday afternoon on the patio of the College Union, 

Echo Will Begin Series On 
State And Local History 



An informal poll on campus re- 
vealed that many CLC students 
know little or nothing of Cali- 
fornia history. We feel this fact 
should be remedied, since the 
history of California is an exci- 
ting and entertaining chain of 
euents. Therefore beginning with 
this issue, the ECHO will in- 
clude a series of articles deal- 
ing with the history of the state 
as a whole, and eventually with 
the antecedents of the Cone jo 
Valley and the community of 
Thousand Oaks. 

California Joins the Union 



California is a rarity among 
western states. It underwent no 
probationary period as a terri- 
tory; statehood was the object 
from the time the Mexicans were 
ousted, and statehood swiftly 
came about. 

In and prior to 1846, the Mexi- 
can flog flew over California. It 
was hauled down and replaced by 
the Stars and Stripes that year, 

during the war with Mexico. The 
Mexicans capitulated at Cohuen- 




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ga in 1847. and the war was of- 
fically concluded by the Treaty 
of Guadalupe Hidalgo in Febru- 
ary, 1848. 

That year. 1848. was when 
James Marshall found gold at 
Sutter's Mill, and that didn't 
hurt statehood chances, although 
the move had begun before the 
gold rush. 

Statehood for California was 
caught up in the problem facing 
the entire nation: Slavery. And 
California, in its constitutional 
convention at Monterey in 1849, 
wrote into that document "Nei- 
ther slavery nor invduntary ser- 
vitude, unless for the punishment 
of crimes, shall ever be tolera- 
ted in this state." 

There were already 30 states 
in the Union, 15 slave and 15 
free. Because the admission of 
California would tip the scales 
for freedom, it was the subject of 
mammoth debate in the Senate. 
The rafters rang with heated ora- 
tory, but the California Bill- 
a major compromise— was passed 
by Congress September 7, 1850. 

Two days later, President 
Fillmore signed the bill and thus 
the ninth of September is cole- 
bnited us the birth of "'the Gold- 
en State." 



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KingsmenDropThird Straight 
Lose To Claremont 28-13 




i^te 



Photo by Steve Hooper 

KINGSMFN DEFENSE . , . closes in to make the slop on a hard 
running Claremont bach. After looking good in the first quarter, 
the CLC gridders gave way to Claremont in the following three. 
The final score was a lopsided 28-13. 



CLC Basketball Squads 
Begin Season Practice 



With the football season only 
half over, basketball has begun 
Its climb to the top of the sports 
calendar. 

Coach John Siemens opened 
practice l^st Monday with a nu- 
cleus of ten returning letter- 
men. 

Added experience and increa- 
sed size should help the Kings- 
men have a fine year even though 
the schedule has thoughened from 
that of previous years, ticluded 
in this year's schedule will be 
San Fernando Valley State, Pasa- 
dena Nazarene, and Southern Ne- 
vada. 

Pitman Frosh Coach 

Coach Bob Pitman, who hand- 
eled the junior varsity part of 
last season will assist Coach 
Siemens with the varsity while 
coaching the freshmen squad. 



The frosh, which started prac- 
tice one week ahead of the var- 
sity, had ten future varsity hope- 
fuls with more expected when 
football season ends. 

Both squads will concentrate 
on conditioning for the next few 
weeks. This year's conditioning 
program includes "Isometrics," 
a newly developed way of build- 
Each man will also be expected 
to run a mandatory six minute 
mile. " 

Any men interested in basket- 
ball for the upcoming inter-col- 
legiate season should contact ei- 
ther Coach Siemens, or Coach 
Pitman immediately. 



The battle of the C's will be 
tomorrow as the Klngsmen travel 
to Colorado College to face the 
Tigers. 

Last week the Klngsmen were 
dumped by Claremont 28-13 on 
the Stags field. 

In the first quarter CLC domin- 
ated play rolling through the Stag 
defense to a 7-0 lead. Heads up 
plays made the Klngsmen look as 
if they would end their two game 
losing string. But in the second 
quarter the roof fell in as the 
Stag offensive unit led by the pas- 
sing and running of quarterFrank 
Kelsey, scored two touchdowns 
with a combination of short 
passes and end sweeps. 

The start of the second half with 
the Stags leading 14-7, saw the 
Klngsmen move the ball within 
the Stags 10 yard line, but a tough 
defensive wall stopped the Kings- 
men cold. 

From here on out It was all 
Claremont's game as they domin- 
ated the second half much the 
same way as In the second 
quarter. 

CLC will try to break Its three 
game losing streak as they face 
the Tigers tomorrow. The Kings- 
men will have to be up for this 
game as Colorado has some fine 
players. Approximately 60 men 
turned out for practice with half 
being sophomores who played 
varsity ball last year. Lack of 
experience may hurt the Tigers 
but these men are said to be 
the biggest underclassmen team 
in Colorado's history. Fifteen 
lettermen also returned. 

This will be the second meet- 
ing of the two teams as the Kings- 
men will be trying to avenge a 
19-16 loss to the Tigers on Mt. 
Clef field last year. 

Leading ground gainer, Bob 
Trevathan, who was sidelined 
in the Claremont game due to an 
injury Is expected to be back in 
the lineup for the game tomorrow. 



Personality Crucial In 
Athletic Competition 

Looking through my files this past weeklhave come across 
an article which was circulated in athletic circles last year. 
However, this article has a message for everyone not just 
athletes. For this reason it will appear in this column. 

The article Is entitled "How We Defeat Ourselves." It 
was written by Sidney J. Harris and is taken from the Chicago 
Dally News, August 7, 1962. 

"Watching the National Clay Courts tennis tournament re- 
cently, I saw a player come within one point of winning his 
match. He lost the druclal point, and his opponent finally came 
from far behind to win the match. 

From where I sat, It seemed clear to me that the player 
who lost had really beaten himself. His game was at least as 
good as his opponent's; his strokes were clean, his footwork 
agile, his strategy sensible. But It was his own temperment 
that finally broke him. 

When he lost a point, he blamed himself. On a close de- 
cision, he scowled darkly at the umpire. When the breaks 
went against him, he forgot that his opponent had bad breaks, 
too. He was an unattractive personality. 

Occasionally they may be beaten; but they never beat them- 
selves. And over the long pull, they win more often than they 
lose — and they win in many cases, by simply allowing their 
opponents to beat themselves. 

It has been my unwavering observation over the years 
that 90 per cent of us beat ourselves. Nobody else does it to 
us. we beat ourselves In various ways — by too much confi- 
dence, or by too little; by blaming the other person, or by blam- 
ing ourselves; by too much pessimism when thongs look good, 
winners have is an absence of the "blameworthy" sense. They 
do not pout when others are at fault, and they do not rage at 
themselves when they are at fault. 

Why nature gives an equable temperment to some and 
not to others Is a mystery we can never solve. But I am con- 
vinced that it is temperment, more than talent or brains, that 
determines whether we are self-fulfilling or self -destroying. 
The difference between one champion and another may be 
trifling in terms of pure ability; It may be vast in terms of 
spirit. 

We hear a great deal about the so-called "killer-instinct" 
in champions; and the reason one man failed to reach the ulti- 
mate goal was his lacic of this killer Instinct. 

All this means, I think Is that In the ultimate crisis the real 
champion forgets himself entirely and concentrates with a pas- 
sionate ferocity upon his object. In the zen term, '*the archer, 
the arrow, and the target are one." The "near -champion" 
never forgets himself, never subdues himself to the object, 
never genuinely subordinates himself to the game. 

It Is not the Instinct to kill, or even to conquer, but the 
instinct for perfection — a perfection so exquisite in itself that 
It obliterates the man who Is achieving It. He Is beyond praise, 
beyond blame, beyond all our sublunary ambitions. He does 
not beat himself, for he does not fight himself; rather, he for- 
gets himself in an almost holy game." 






I-M FOOTBALL 




STANDINGS 




Won Lost 


1. 


Lantern Men 3 


2. 


Elephant Rocers 3 


3. 


Mauraders 3 


4. 


Tortilla's 1 2 


5. 


Purple 1 2 


6. 


Knights 1 2 


7. 


Tartars 3 



YOUNG'S FAMILY 



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Also men's dress shoes: Florsheim 

Jock Bursell 
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Open 9-9, Mon., Thurs., Fri. 
9-7 other days. Closed Sundays 

Save and Shop at the Family Shoe Center 



Use Bank Americord, Diner's Club, or Our Lay-A-Vfay-P Ion 
1696 Moorpark Park Oaks Shopping Center 



Colorful Ladies Clothes 

STUDENTS are cordially invited 
to see our new youthful 

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Page 7 



PEP. ETC. 



Grid Spirit Weakened 
By Meager Attendance 



The sports season fs now fully 
underway. We have had a few- 
bad breaks but the team, on the 
whole, has looked good. The ball- 
players have been working their 
hearts cut, doing a good job 
for C.L.C. 

Pep and enthusiasm within the 
student body has been good to 
this point. A Pep Band has been 
doing a tremendous job. The Pep 
Commission, which meets every 
Tuesday night at 6:30 in the gym, 
has been thinking of many new 
Ideas to create spirit. The song- 
leaders have been working very 
hard and everyone has seen the 
results at the games. The cheer, 
leaders have taught us some new 
yells and are doing a bang-up 
job. 

With all these people working 
hard toward creating spirit, we 
should -have the greatest cheer- 
ing section In the country! But, 
do we? There has been some- 
thing lacking, but what is It? 
One major problem is lack of 
attendance. The PepCommisslon 
has been authorized to go out 
and buy a pair of scissors for 
each member of the commis- 
sion, I am sure this will cure 
the attendance problem. Every 
day next week, the members 
of the Pep Commission are go- 
ing to sneak up behind the fresh- 
men from the L.A. area and snip 
off the apron strings. We are 
also going to write to their homes 
and tell their mothers that their 
son or daughter Is away at col- 
lege this year. 

It Is not hard to tell which 




are the more mature freshmen: 
they are here on weekends! They 
are also the ones that do the 
least com|>laIning alwut not hav- 
Ing anything to do on weekends 
except go home to their high 
school Luther League meetings. 

Say, I've got a great idea! 
Let's all stay on campus next 
weekend and go to the game 
with George Fox College. Let's 
root real hard through the entire 
game and see If we can "con- 
scientiously object" to our 
"Friends" from Oregon and send 
those Quakers back to making 
oatmeal. Everyone will see then 
that C.L.C, isn't a ghost town 
during the weekends. 

The next weekend, Oct. 30th, 
the Kingsmen play their second 
Rose Bowl game in two years. 
We will have rooter buses go- 
ing In fUll force along with many 
cars that are going to be auc- 
tioned off to the girls. Hey guys, 
this Is a good chance to have 
gas paid to the game and \vith 
all those girls In the car, the 
old adage, "you never can tell 
how things will work out" really 
means something. See Eddie 
KeesIIng if interested in auction- 
ing off seats in your car. 

The weekend of November 6, 
7, and 8th promises to be one 
of the most exciting of the whole 
year, A full weekend trip Is 
planned to San Francisco for the 
Cal, State at Hayward game. We 
will be leaving here in air-condl- 
tloned buses late Friday evening, 
reaching San Francisco and our 
motel on Saturday morning. We 
will go see our victory at Cal, 
State at 1:30 that afternoon, then 
come back to downtown San Fran- 
cisco, The night will be free 
until 2:00 a.m, Sunday morning 
we will all go to the same church 
then head home. The entire trip's 
cost will be In the neighbor- 
hood of twenty dollars. This price 
includes bus trip, food, and mo- 
tel for the weekend. Let's really 
have a crowd up there and 
everyone will have a good time 
guaranteed, VVe will be collect- 
ing down payments next week, 
so we will know how many buses 




CRtNCH WAS TOE SOUND . . . 

characteristic of the tough 
Occidental team. The CLC 
gridders found the Claremont 
defense no easier to pene- 



trate. After their loss to Clare- 
mont last week, our eleven 
will attempt to end Uieir tliree 
game losing streak when fac- 
ing Colorado College in an 



Photo by John McCleary 



away contest tomorrow. The 
next home game will be played 
on Mountclef Field next Sat- 
urday at 2:00 p.m. Don't miss 
it! 



Frosh Top Sophs In l-M Clash 



Last Sunday afternoon was the ■ 
third week In Intramural Foot- 
ball competition. The season ap- 
proaching the half way mark 
shows three teams still unbeaten. 
These teams, the Lanternmen 
(Seniors), Elephant Racers (Jun- 



to charter. No late deciders! 

As you can see, the sports 
calendar Is full and exciting. 
Let's all get t>ehlnd the team 
and PUSHIIl 



Remember 
CLC vs. 

George Fox 

Mountclef Field 

Oct 24 2:00 p.m. 



CONEJO VILLAGE BOWL 

Good FOOD 
24 Hr. Coffee Shop 
Good Place to Study Late 
Lights on All Night 



BOWLING & BILLARDS 





lors), and the Marauders (Fresh- 
men), all have three wins against 
no losses. 

Sunday's best fought game was 
probably the Marauders vs. the 
Purple (Sophmores). The Fresh, 
men team, with a lot of hustle, 
beat the larger and favored Soph* 
more team 18-0. The Freshmen 
led only 2-0 at the half, on a 
safety. In the second half the 
Marauders' offense clicked on a 
touchdown pass by Tom Miller* 
man to Chris Gasllnger. Miller- 
man also passed for the extra 
point and later in the 4th quar- 
ter ran back an interception for 
a T,D, The only other scoring 
was a second safety, exempli- 
fying the fast rush of the Fresh- 
men team. Both teams did play 
well though, the Purple's Butch 
Kempfert and the Marauders* 
MlUerman being the most out- 
standing. 

The Elephant Racers won over 
their counterpart Junior team, 
the Tortillas, 26-7. The game 
was dominated by the Zimmer- 
man brothers, Chuck and Steve, 
as they each passed for two 
T.D.'S and an extra point. Prob- 
ably most outstanding though, was 
their favorite receiver Denny 
Borak who caught two TJ), pass- 
es. The Tortillas' lone TJD. came 
on a pass from Pete Olson to 
Al Rodgers, 

The other undefeated team, the 
Lanternmen, won on a forfeiture 
from the Sophmore's Gold team. 
This eliminates the Gold team 



from competition as this 
their second forfeiture. 



was 



In another game played Sunday 
the Tartars (Freshmen) and 
Knights (Seniors), played Inacon. 
test which saw the Knights win 
their first game. The Tartars, 
who have yet to win, scored 6 
points to the Knights* 20. The 
Senior team scored most of their 
points on passing. Eric Schafer 
threw two TJ). passes, one to 
Dale Goodrow and another to 
Bryan Spafford. Schafer was on 
the receiving end of a pass by 
Goodrow for the third T.D. The 
extra points came on a run by 
Dan Fhllllppl and another pass 
from Schafer to Goodrow, The 
lone TJJ. by the Freshmen 
Tartars came on a pass from 
Schrelber to Samuel, Although the 
score didn't show It, this was 
a hard fought game, Schafer and 
Goodrow belngoutstandingforthe 
Knights while Schrfeit>er and Ken. 
nington stood out for the Tartar 
team. 

Next Sunday's action sees the 
Marauders go against the Ele- 
phant Racers at 2:00 p.m. in a 
battle of the unbeatens. The other 
two o'clock game schedules the 
Purple(l-2) against the Kinghts 
(1-2), At 3:30 theTortmas(1.2) 
go up against the strong and un- 
beaten Lanternmen.The Tartars 
(0-3) draw a win as a result 
of the Gold team being dropped 
from the league. The thing to 
watch for Sunday would be the Ma- 
rauder - Elephant game which 
promises to be a close one. 



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Campus Political Debate 
Reveals GOP Strength 



Recently, politically minded Kingsmen were given the 
opportunity to witness the first political debate in the brief 
history of CLC. The two Republican representatives were 
Carl Anderson and George Chesney while the Democratic 
supporters were Joel Pinkerton and Chris Salminen The "im- 
partial" moderator for the morning's note of political humor 
was Dave Anderson. 

Both the Democratic and Republican sides opened the de- 
bate by defining their points of view. The debate progressed 
to the topic of states rights when Mr. Chesney asserted that 
the Federal government was infringing upon the rights of the 
states. Mr. Pinkerton sprang to his party's defense by quoting 
the Constitution on States Rights while Mr. Salminen rein- 
forced the position by stating that the Federal government 
must enter into States rights in some areas, but neglected to 
state what areas. Up to now. it seems that the government 
has been doing a remarkable job of lessening state power in 
favor of Federal control. 

Mr. Chesney attacked the President's "War on Poverty 
Program" as a typically Soclialist program. This brought a 
roar of agreement from the Republican section of the audito- 
rium, which considerably outnumbered the Democratic sec- 
tion. Mr. Salminen weakly defended the program by stating 
that he would rather be termed a socialist than see his fellow 
man plagued by want and inferior conditions. Perhaps he has 
the right idea. Perhaps we should all sit around and let the 
government support us. 

Mr. Chesney charged that Senator Humphrey was described 
by the Democrats for American Action as a Fabian Socialist 
and that Norman Thomas, a recognized Socialist, stated that 
many of the President's proposals are obviously socialistic 
in concept, and that he is in complete agreement with them. 
Not to be outdone by the Republicans, Mr. Salminen retorted 
by charging Senator Goldwater with extremism and indecisive- 
ness. He asserted that the Republican Presidential nominee 
changed his stand on extremism three times from the time he 
was nominated, elected party candidate, and the week follow- 
ing his election. This brought a violently negative reaction 
from the Republican section as well as the four students rep- 
resenting the John Birch Society. 

After the meeting had been opened to student questions, a 
number of leading questions were fired at the party representa- 
tives. Tim "Tex" Allspach asked what the President had 
done about Billy Sol Estes and Bobby Baker and demanded. 
"How did Johnson get his Senate seat if he didn't steal it?" 
At this time, and before the Democrats could defend their 
position, "impartial" moderator Anderson closed the debate 
by calling time. Had he allowed these questions to be an- 
swered, it would have been the first time they had been an- 
swered in the history of the campaign. 



Tfce Village Book Shop 

And Art Gallery 

Art Supplies and Frames 

Paper Backs 
Hard Backs 
Greeting Cards 

Conejo Village Shopping Center 
195 MOORPARK ROAD 495-5893 





SCHMOLLE WORLD 



Light Side Of Life 



We're wailing to hear from you! 



EDITORIAL 



Have you noticed that time 
seetns to pass strangely here? 
We find Ihat Wednesday definitely 
follows Sunday, Thursday always 
feels like !- riday. Monday is in 
a category all liy itself — no man's 
land. 

It never falls; if you're the 
type who prefers your room cave- 
like (dark and cool) your room- 
mate is some kind of sunlight 
addict. Or, if there are 3 to 5 
people in tlie room there are 3 
to 5 differing opinions on correct 
room temperature. One could 
undoubtedly find a direct relation- 
ship between the number of stu- 
dents with colds and the battle 
of the air-conditioners. 

Discovered that the most active 
and best organized grouponcam- 
pus Is the unofficial Dr. Kildare 
fan club. Try to watch any other 
show at 8:30 on Thursday nights 
and you'll find out the same. Too 



This is the third issue of the ECHO to appear this semes- 
ter. As of press time, there have been no letters to the editor 
submitted from the student body. At this time the staff of the 
Mountclef ECHO is attempting to determine reasons for this. 

This situation suggests two primary possible causes. The 
first is the most improbable. Could it be that all the students 
currently attending CLC enjoy every aspect of campus life? 
Perhaps there is no dissatisfaction on our campus at all. 
This fact would make our campus singularly unique, for I 
know of no other college or university in the United States 
that pleases all of its students all of the time. 

The second cause points to a situation that has been 
fought by student leaders for a number of semesters: that of 
student apathy. It would appear that the majority of students 
on our campus just do not care about what happens here. 
They come seeking an education, yet refuse to venture from 
their own small and insignificant worlds. We realize that 
students of this type do not have the maturity to express an 
opinion, therefore we do not hold them responsible. 

Now that we have recognized the problem, and have deter- 
mined the possible causes, there ought to be a logical solu- 
tion to the problem. Try this one. Those of you who care to 
take more than a passing interest in the college community of 
which you are a part, and who have an opinion or critical ev- 
aluation of your campus community, submit it to the ECHO. 
This may encourage a numl)cr of the more apathetic students 
to emerge from the shells with some new and fresh ideas. 

Letters to the editor for the next issue should be submitted 
and signed to Box 1264 on or Iwfore October 23. 



J. M. 



CARL'S 
OINS 



bad there's no class credit 
offered for this show: It's one 
hour nobody cuts, forany reason, 
and everyone pays attention 
throughout. 

A plea has been entered by 
girls' dorm officers about the 
door alarms. Please be more 
careful, ladies . . . next time 
Carol Carfagno stubs atoeonher 
way down to check when one goes 
off, there's going to be trouble. 

Sorry to hear that the proposed 
finale for the Talent Show had to 
be completely re-vamped. Too 
bad, after all the work that was 
done on the set, a Roman arena. 
IJnforlunately, none of the faculty 
members would volunteer to take 
part in the skit, (they were 
slated to play the Christians.) 

Haven't had many politically 
oriented comments regarding the 
final item in last issue's 
SCHMOLLE WORLD. Just - a 
few nasty looks from young demo- 
crats on campus. 

An unusual experience: walk- 
ing by the practice rooms at night 
and listening to a kind of musical 
collate. Except for an occasional 
sour note, the combination of the 
night and the music is mostplea- 
sant. 

Recently, a Klngsman was 
heard complaining about his men. 
ial part-time job: "To do this 
I need to have a college edu- 
cation?" A co-worker's reply 
was succinct: "No, but to have 
a college education, you need to 
do this I" 

Seems that not all the world 
loves a lover. "Why," some 
Kingsmen wonder, "can't the 
true romances on campus find 
more private places to express 
their emotions? The bottlenecks 
at the dorm doors and the traf- 
fic hazards on the lawns are be- 
coming ridiculous." We can only 
surest that those concerned witJi 
this situation look up exhibition- 
ism in any dictionary. 

Feel free to contribute to this 
column, if your happen to hear or 
see anything that would (it. Notes 
can be slipped into the window of 
the ECHO office or addressed to 
box 2135 at the P.O. Mark them 
''Feature." (Caution . . . don't 
be nasty; all modern police 
science methods will be employ- 
ed to identify authors of question- 
able material.) 




IMPORTED BRIARS 

IMPORTED AND 
DOMESTIC TOBACCOS 

PIPE ACCESSORIES 

PIPE REPAIRS 

CARLS SPECIAL 
PIPE MIXTURES 



J 



495-3232 
3045 THOUSAND OAKS BLVDl 



(siae^ mountclef echo 

\^i^ Box 2 7 64 

^-~-E— ^ Colifornia Lufhefon College 

MEMBER Phone - 495-2181 Ext. 478 

Edilor-in -Chief Jim Montgomery 

Faculty Advisor Miss Noncy Harlihy 

Associole Editor John Morelond 

Managing Editor Jim McOonold 

Business Monoger Eric Schafer 

Advertising Monoger Gory Wjemer 

Office Manoger Vacont 

Section Editors; 

Compus Life Susan Schmolie 

Photo Jim Morelond 

Sports Paul Ktlbert 

Reporters: 

Lowrence Gogosion, Karsten Lundring, Poul Christ, 
John McCleory, Gil Strotten, 

The Mountclef ECHO is published bi-monthly except during 
vacation, hoiidoy, ond exominolion periods by the students of 
Colifornio Luther on College at Thousond Oaks, Colifornia. 
Subscription role is $1,50 per school yeor. 



Students Now 

Have Insurance 
See Page 2 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol 4 No. 4 - 8 Poges 



Thousand Oaks, California 



October 30, 1964 



Dr. Bright Lectures Here 



Dr. John Bright, outstand- 
ing author, public speaker, 
and authority in the field of 
theology, ends his current vi- 
sit on campus today. 

His lecture series during 
the week have included a 
President's Convocation on 
Tuesday. Oct. 27, evening 
lectures Tuesday. Wednes- 
day and Thursday, and this 
morning's Reformation Ser- 
vice which was held in the 
gym - auditorium, as were all 



the other lectures. The top- 
ics of Dr. Bright's lectures 
centered around the theme 
of "The Old Testament-A 
Problem to Christians"'— Sug- 
gested Solutions to the Pro- 
blem—Its Authority— and Pro- 
clamation of the Gospel." 
All of tliese lectures have 
been well attended and well 
received by the members of 
the college community. 

A Cryus McCormick Profes- 
sor of Hebrew and the Inter- 



Sadie Goes Witch Way 



One of the most anticipated 
dances of the year is rapidly 
approaching. October 31st 
marks the date for the fourth 
annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, 
to be held this year at the 
CLC gymnasium. 

A "girls ask guys" dance, 
the Sadie offers an opportunity 
for the girls to bring along a 
guy and learn how it feels to 
be in the command position of 
a date situation. Girls must 
buy the bids. $1.50 per couple 
provide the corsage, and re- 
port to the Mountclef foyer to 
ask for their date. And how 
about being on time. Well, 
girls, the tables are turned. 
One of the highlights of the 
dance is the selection of Lil 



Debaters Try 
Out Skills 

California Lutheran College 
fared well in their first Novice 
Debate competition, in a tour- 
nament held at U.C.L.A. two 
weeks ago. CLC debaters. 
Jim McDonald and Pritz 
Maerkle. wound up the com- 
petition' with a 2-2 record. 
The vocal entanglement ended 
with CLC victors over Pierce 
College and Bakersfield Col- 
lege. The Kingsmen orators 
dropped decisions to Clare- 
mont College and Harbor Col- 
lege, both of whom maintained 
a 4-0 record for the tourna- 
ment. 



Abner and Daisy Mae. who 
reign as the king and queen of 
the event. The candidates are 
selected from Alpha and Beta 
dorms, and the final choice is 
decided by ballot. Those cho- 
sen this year from the dorms 
are, for Daisy Mae: Terri Har- 
inen. Sue Hope, Carol Virak, 
and Bev Newhouse. For the 
honor of Lil Abner, Steve Ped- 
erson. Al Aronson, Steve Su- 
therland and Paul Meyer will 
be competing. 

Bev Newhouse is the chait^ 
man of the dance this year, 
heading a committee which 
has already planned the nec- 
essary details for the dance. 
Working with Bev are Carolyn 
Larson. Jan Hutchins, Dede 
Herbst. Janet Monson, Sharon 
Rorem. Lois Duea, Joan Ship- 
ley, Joan Eggen, Dinah Korb, 
Leslie Boone, Bev Sheets and 
Lois Hendrix. 

The theme for the Sadie, to 
be held on Halloween night, 
is "Sadie Goes Witch Way." 
Refreshments will also re- 
flect upon this idea, and dec- 
orations are planned to encon- 
pass both the theme of Sadie, 
and the fun of Halloween 
night. 

Approximate dress for the 
dance is that which is com- 
fortable, casual and some- 
what "grubby." One precau- 
tion is urged in the footwear 
department: tennies, bare feet 
or socks must be worn to pro- 
tect the floor for the upcoming 
basketball season. No street 
shoes will be allowed. 

If you have not already done 
so girls, ask a guy soon. 



AIR FORCE RECRUITERS HERE MONDAY 

Representatives of the U.S. Air Force Recruiting Office, 
Oxnard, will visit the campus Monday, November 2, for stu- 
dent interviews and questions concerning the program which 
the Air Force offers to college students who have graduated. 
Arrangements may also be made to take the qualifying tests 
in the future. 

Interview times will be arranged at a desk in the Coffee 

Shop. 



pretation of the Old Testa- 
ment at the Union Theologi- 
cal Seminary in Virginia 
since 1940. Dr. Bright was 
ordained into the ministry of 
the Presbyterian Church in 
1935. He earned his Ph.D. 
degree from John Hopkins 
University. Baltimore. Mary- 
land in 1940 and has served 
pastorates in Durham, North 
Carolina, and Baltimore. 
Maryland. 

Dr. Bright has contributed 
numerous articles to such no- 
table publications as "Peak- 
e's Commentary on the Bible. 
Union Seminary Review," 
and the "Journal of Biblical 
Literature." His "A His- 
tory of Israel" was publish- 
ed by the Westminister Press 
in 1959. He is also the au- 
thor of the well - known 
"The Kingdom of God." A 
member of the Society of Bi- 
blical Literature and Exe- 
gesis. American Oriental So- 
ceity, and the Hanover Pres- 
bytery, he received the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Di- 
vinity from Presbyterian Col- 
lege in 1947. Dr. Bright is 
the first in a number of guest 
lecturers invited to the cam- 
pus of California Lutheran 
College during the 1964-65 
academic year. The public 
was invited to attend the se- 
ries. 

Pop Music 
Filled Air 

Bright music in relaxing 
California Sunshine was a gift 
offered to music loving fami- 
lies of the area when Califor- 
nia Lutheran College presen- 
ted its fourth annual "Pop" 
concert to the public on Sun- 
day afternoon. October 18. 

The gala affair was held on 
the new outside patio area 
next to the Mountclef gym- 
auditorium. The crowd was 
seated at picnic tables on the 
patio, while the program was 
presented on the outside 
presented on the outside area. 
College coeds were on hand 
to serve refreshments during 
the intermission periods. 

The concert program proved 
that the young College musi- 
cians are out to please every 
age group. Included in the 
production were the wind en- 
sembles, the "Clefaires," 
string ensemble, concert choir 
symphonette, "Carillons." 
the "Kingsmen" Quarte t. 




Dr. John Bright 



Alexandra Tolstoy To 
Address Kingsmen 



Countess Alexandra Tols- 
toy, the youngest daughter of 
the famous Russian writer and 
philosopher Leo Tolstoy, will 
speak at California Lutheran 
College in the gym-auditorium 
on Thursday. November 19. 
beginning at 8:00 p.m. Her top- 
ic will be "Leo Tolstoy. My 
Father." 

Proof of the fine work 
Countess Tolstoy Is doing in 
assisting refugees from Com- 
munism is the fact that she is 
a favorite target of Soviet at- 
tacks, and in the eyes of Com- 
munist rulers, a dangerous 
enemy. 

At the age of 18 Alexandra 
Tolstoy became the secretary 
and companion of her father, 
and remained so until his 
death in 1910 at the age of 70. 
Leo Tolstoy bequeathed to his 
daughter full rights to all his 
literary works. She edited all 
his unpublished works, sold 
the first edition and used the 
proceeds to buy land near the 
Tolstoy estate near Moscow, 
which she distributed to the 



"Music Men." and trumpet 
trio. "Let's Sing the Old 
Songs." invited audience par- 
ticipation in a sing - a- long. 
The production was under the 
direction of Betty Bowen. 
strings, Walter Birkedahl, 
winds; Dr. C. Robert Zimmer- 
man, voices; and Gert Muser. 
master of ceremonies. 

The entire program was free 
to the public. 



peasants. She then renounced 
her remaining rights to his 
works and gave them into the 
public domain. 

During the Revolution in 
Russia, Countess Tolstoy pro- 
tested against the Communist 
tyranny, and was consequently 
put in jail. After her release, 
she taught school. In 1931 she 
left Russia under the pretext 
of giving lectures in Japan, 
and came to the United States 
where she worked as a farmer 
until 1939. She then devoted 
all her time to the Tolstoy 
Foundation, which she and 
some friends founded to assist 
refugees from Soviet Russia 
and other countries, victims of 
Communist oppression. Today 
the Foundation has 14 offices 
in 10 countries of Europe and 
the Middle East, where thou- 
sands of refugees are being 
helped to support themselves 
in a new country of asylum, 
or to move to another country 
of immigration. The foundation 
has a 72 acre farm-resettle- 
ment center in Rockland Coun- 
ty. New York, donated in 1941 
to help newcomers take their 
first steps in America. 

Countess Tolstoy is the au- 
thor of several books on her 
father and Russia, including 
The Tragedy of Tolstoy. I Worked 
For the Soviets, and Leo Tolstoy 
- My Father. Ad*ult tickets will 

be $1.50 with students admission 
at $.50. California Lutheran Col- 
lege students and faculty are ad- 
mitted free of charge witn activity 
cards. 



Kingsmen Gridders Move College Scoring Record To 59 



Poge 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Health Service Effects New 
Accident -Illness Insurance 



A Student Accident and Sick- 
ness Medical Expense Insurance 
Plan has recentLv been initiated 
for CLC students. The purpose 
of this plan is to assist the stu- 
dent in alleviating the unexpected 
and often severe medical and hos- 
pital expenses arising from an 
accident or prolonged illness. 

The plan has been specifically 
designed with the protection of 
CLC students in mind and is un- 
derwritten by the Zurich Insur- 
ance Company of Chicago, Illi- 
nois. The management and ad- 
ministration of the plan is han- 
dled by Fergus and Associates, 
specialists in student insurance, 
Los Angeles. California. 

All full time students who have 
paid the Student Health Fee are 
automatically enrolled in the 
plan. The cost of the plan is in- 
cluded in that fee. Other students 
can obtain the coverage by pay- 
ment of the Standard Student 
Health Fee. 

Worldwide coverage is provided 
on a 24 hour a day basis, at 
home, at college, or while travel- 



ing during the entire period tor 
which the premium is paid. The 
plan became effective September 

1. 1964. Benefits become effec- 
tive upon payment of the Student 
Health Fee. 

Major Hospital Expenses 

When an insured incurs medical 
expense resulting from accidental 
injury while the policy is in force 
or requires medical treatment for 
illness, contracted and commenc- 
ing while the policy is in force, 
the Insurance Company will pay 
for such medical expense actually 
incurred within a 26 week period 
according to the following sched- 
ule of benefits. 

When the insured incurs ex- 
penses for hospital confinement 
the Insurance Company will pay 
up to $750.00 per iojury or sick- 
ness for: 1. Hospital room and 
boaid, not to exceed per day. the 
usual 3-bed ward room charge. 

2. Necessary Miscellaneous Hos- 
pital Expenses such as pre- 
scribed drugs, dressings, blood 
and blood plasma, laboratory 



N.S.F. Honors CLC 
With Chemistry Grants 




California Lutheran College 
has been distinctly honored 
through the granting of two 
National Science Founda- 
tion matching grants in chem- 
istry. The matching grants 
total $7,500 and must be ut- 
ilized over a period of two 
academic years. 

The purpose of such grants, 
by the National Science 
Foundation, is to assist in- 
stitutions that have received 
the approval of the committee 
on grants, to develop their 
projected development pro- 
grams. Such approval is only 
obtained after a very vareful 
examination of institutional 
potentials have been enacted. 



The fact that the Science and 
Mathematics division, through 
one of its disciplines, was 
awarded the grants, connota- 
tes a stamp of approval on 
the Division's projected de- 
velopment program. 

The grants involve obtain- 
ing specific items of equip- 
ment for the Chemistry disci- 
pline. As such equipment is 
purchased by the college, the 
National Science _Poundation 
reimburses the college to the 
total of one half the involved 
cost. Such an arrangement 
makes possible the obtain- 
ance of equipment costing 
$15,000 for a college invol- 
vement of only $7,500. 



CLC Campus Community 
Stages Mock Election 



Last Tuesday. October 27. 
California Lutheran College 
cast its vote for the respec- 
tive candidates of the Repub- 
lican and Democratic parties. 
The mock election took place 
in the Mountclef Inn foyer 
from 10:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. 
Everyone on campus was in- 
vited to vote, including stu- 
dents, faculty, administration, 
and employees, in order to get 
a true picture of the political 
trend on campus. The mock 
of the student political debate 
ft few weeks before. 

It is doubtfull whether ei- 
ther the debate or the election 
will have any significance on 
the national scene but it was 
felt that it would give the po- 
litical standing on the Califor- 
nia Lutheran College campus 
and perhaps increase the stu- 



dent body's interest in poli- 
tics and encourage those stu- 
dents who are of voting age to 
cast their ballots in the na- 
tional election on November 3. 
Jim Tschida and Mary Jurgen- 
son are to be congratulated 
for their work in organizing 
this meritorious event. 



tests, use of operating room, an- 
esthetics, and x-rays. 3. Services 
of a registprp/l graduate Nurse. 

4. Dental treatment to sound nat- 
ural teeth if caused by accident, 

5. Use of professional ambulance 
service. 6. Doctor's calls to a 
maximum of $5,00 per day. 

Surgical Benefits 

When an insured requires a. 
surgical operation, as a result of 
injury or sickness, the surgeon's 
fee will be paid according to a 
schedule of fees, up to a maxi- 
mum of $250.00. In the event an 
anesthetist's fee is not charged 
by the hospital but by an outside 
anesthetist, the Insurance Com- 
pany will Day the expense actual- 
ly incurred but not to exceed the 
maximum amount applicable to 
the operation performed as pro- 
vided in the schedule of fees. 

When an insured receives in- 
jury to sound natural teeth as the, 
result of an accident which oc- 
curs while insured under the pol- 
icy, the Insurance Company will 
pay for such expense up to a max- 
imum of $75.00 for all teeth as 
the result of one accident. 

Exclusions 

This policy does not cover the 
expense of: Medical services pro- 
vided or available to the insured 
through the Student Health Ser- 
vice which he is able to utilize: 
Dental treatment, except in the 
previously mentioned CEtses; ser- 
vices rendered by the college in- 
firmary, infirmary employees or 
salaried physicians of the college 
for which no charge would be 
made in the absence of insurance; 
replacing eyeglasses or prescrip- 
tions thereof: preventive medi 
cines or vaccines: suicide or any 
attempt threat; cosmetic surgery, 
except as the result of a covered 
injury; confinement within or 
treatmert rendered in any Federal 
Government or Veterans* Adminis- 
tration taciiity; pregnancy, child- 
birth, or miscarriage, aviation 
accidents except to passengers 
on scheduled, commercial air- 
lines: declared or undeclared war. 
or any act thereof: injury incurred 
as the result of play or practice 
of intercollegiate sports or var- 
sity team athletics, as these are 
covered under separate policy 
issued to the college; any ex- 
pense due to psychiatric care, 
insanity, or mental disorders; 
and any expense which is 
payable under any Workmen's 
Compensation law or Act. 

It is not the intent of the 
policy to cover existing, reg- 
ularly treated chronic illnes- 
ses or injuries which had 
their inception prior to the 
effective date of the cover- 
age. 




EARLY BIRD VOTERS....who served as the election board 
cast their ballots in the Cam- while students waited to vote 
pus Mock Election one week in specially erected voting 
in advance of the National booths set up in Mountclef 
Election have established a foyer. 
voting trend. AMS Officers 

College-Community To 
Give Orchestra Concert 



The California Lutheran 
College Community Symphony 
has been rehearsing with new 
zest since final confirmation 
by the Thousand Oaks Rotary 
Club of the scholarship to be 
awarded the winner of the an- 
nual youth competition. In- 
terested youth of all ages are 
urged to write a letter of in- 
quiry, and send it, aloig with 
a letter from their teacher, to 
Mr. Walter Birkedahl at the 
College. Each contestant, 
who must either reside or at- 
tend school in the Conejo 
Valley, will be expected to 
perform from memory one 
movement of a concert of his 
own choosing. The winner will 
be guest artist with the sym- 
phony for the May concert, 
and will be expected to use 
the $250 award for the further- 
ance of his or her musical 
education. 

Symphony musicians, now 
preparing for concerts tomor- 
row and Sunday are especially 



enthusiastic about helping to 
encourage young talent in the 
Conejo. Fifty per cent of the 
orchestra members are from 
surrounding communities. In- 
cluding several husband-wife, 
parent-child teams. Concert 
times for the coming concerts 
are 8:00 tomorrow evening, 
and 4:00 p.m. on Sunday, Nov- 
ember 1. Reserved and gen- 
eral admission listed as 
$1.50. Students and children 
will be admitted for $1.00 
and $.75, respectively. Adult 
groups of ten or more will be 
charged $1.00 per person, 
with family tickets selling for 
$5.50 (reserved) and $4.00 
(general). Faculty and staff 
will be admitted free - of - 
charge and students will gain 
admission with activity cards. 

Those wishing to attend are 
asked to contact extension 
number 114 or the music of- 
fice at the College number 
495-2181. 




imlro^gman 

^TKADLTIONAL ^ 



Natural Shoulder Clothing At 
Its Conservative Best 



SUB-TEENS - JUNIORS - WOMENS 
FAMOUS NAME BRANDS 
- 1st QUALITY, NO SECONDS 

Dresses Sportswear Coats 

^Ae ^ear-Jiouse 

SAMPLES AT WHOLESAUe 

Lay-Awoy Hrs. 10-6 

Bonk Amerrcofd Fri. 10-9 

VILLAGE COURT SHOPPING CENTER 



SOUTHWICK 

H. FREEMAN 

PALM BEACH 

CORBIN 

MAJER 

JEFFERSON 

GANT 

EXCELLO 
MUNSINGWEAR 



BYFORD HOSE 
RAIN FAIR 
WINDBREAKER 
HARRIS CASUALS 
TAYLOR-MADE SHOES 

DOBBS HATS 
GINO-PAOLI 
STANLEY BLACKER 
OUTSTANDING 
GIFTS+ COLOGNES 



293 Conejo Village Shopping Center 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Poga 3 



Goldwater Triumphant In Mock Election 




PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS s 



VOTE FOR ONk PARTY 



BARRY M. GOLDWATER, for President 
WILLIAM E. MILLER, for Vice President 






LYNDON B. JOHNSON, for President 
HUBERT H. HUMPHREY, for Vice President 



Republican 



I 



Democratic 



204: 

—a 



130 [ 




CONGRESSIONAL 



United States Senator 



PIERRE SALINGER, Democratic 
United States Senator 



GEORGE MURPHY, Republican 
BusineiB Executive 



Vote (or One 



116 



219 



Representative in Congress 

13th District Vote for One 



CHARLES M. TEAGUE, Republican 
Representative in Congress, Thirteenth 
Congressional District of California 



GEORGE R TAYLOR, Democratic 
Attorney at Law 



269 



54 



Propositions 



STATE LEGISLATURE 



State Senator 
33rd District 



Vote for One 



ROBERT J. LAGOMARSINO, Republican 
Slate Senator, 33rd District, 
California Legislature 



NEWTON K. CHASE, Democratic 
Educator 



213 



82 



1. Pork - Recreotionol Bond Act 

2. State Bond (Multipurpose) 

3. School Building Aid Bond 

4. Veteran's Tax Exemption 

5. Veteran's Tax Exemption (Widows) 

6. Extro - Stote Insurers Tax 

7. Public Retirement Funds 

8. Superior Court Judge Election 

9. County Supervisorial District 
Boundaries 



248 
257 
252 
170 
178 
174 
130 
192 
200 



52 

40 
39 

115 
95 
78 

136 
72 
66 



Tol/ofe 



4 X 




MORE DAYS 
TO E-DAY 



10. 
U. 
12. 
13. 
14. 

15. 
16. 
17. 



Stote School Fund 163 109 

County Performance of Municipal Functions U4 109 

Disaster Relief of Property Tox 235 30 

Naming Corporations 162 96 

SALES AND RENTALS OF RESIDENTIAL 177 147 
REAL PROPERTY 

Television Programs 181 131 

Lottery 115 187 

Railroad Train Crews 191 110 



Political Choice Expressed Freely On Campus 





INDICATIVE OF POLITICAL FEELING ... on the Kings- 
men Campus are a multitude of campaign posters, bumper 
stickers, and other political information, as well as verbal 
expression of political support. ECHO Photo Editor Jim 
Moreland snapped these as examples. It will be interesting 
to compare the results of the National and Campus Mock 
Election. 

Who Will Emerge Victorious? 



Pog« 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




echo Bookshelf 



Prophet Of Communism 
Kazantzakis Theme 



by John Moreland 
ECHO Literary Editor 



Wagner Sees Importance In 
A Knowledge of Theology 



"In order to understand the 
possibilities that face one in 
the future, and in order to un- 
derstand the situations that 
confront one in the present, it 
is imperative to know the past, 
shaped by Hebrew and Christ- 
ain influences," maintains 
Pastor Walter Wagner, Profes. 
sor of Theology and Philoso- 
phv at CLC. 

Professor Wagner feels that 
students and laymen who fail 
to study both the Old and New 
Testaments cannot call them- 
selves truly educated. "In the 
Bible," he explains, "are the 




interesting and entertaining 
experience as well as a valua- 
ble learning situation. 

In 1963 he came to California 
Lutheran as assistant profes- 
sor in theology and philoso- 
phy. Prior to that. Professor 
Wagner served for three years 
as pastor of the Calvary Lu- 
theran Church in Canford, New 
Jersey. 

Born in Germany, he traveled 
to America with his family in 
February. 1936. He worked his 
way through Gettysburg Col- 
lege and the Lutheran Theolo- 
gical Seminary in Philadelphia 
at such jobs as grocery clerk, 
dishwasher, gardener, and re- 
creation worker. While at col- 



lege he won the school's high- 
est honors in philosophy and 
class honors at graduation. He 
was also granted two - year 
fellowships for graduate study ' 
by the Lutheran Church in Am- 
erica. 

Professor Wagner's family 
includes his parents, who live 

in New York State and a bro- 
ther who is employed by the 
secret service in Washington, 
D.C. His wife Deborah is head 
Librarian at the Conejo Library 
in Thousand Oaks. Mrs. Wag- 
ner received her B.A. from the 
College of Notre Dame in 
Maryland, and her Masters in 
library science from Rutgers 
University. 



Toda Rata by Nikos Kazant- 
zakis, Simon and Schuster, New 
York. 1964. pp. 220. 

When Lawrence Durrell lists 
the outstanding writers of the 
time, he lists Nikos Kazantzakis 
as the best from Greece. This 
may be true but the term "writer" 
seems out of place for this man 
is trueiy a poet, a visionary of 
the highest order. His The Last 
Temptation of Christ has been 
much discussed and his The Od- 
yssey: A Modem Sequel is a mas- 
terpiece. 

In Toda Raba we have one of 
Kazantzakis' minor works, but 
one of his most prohhetic. It was 
written in 1929 following his 
second ^ visit to Russia. On his 
first journey he had been excited 
by the "idea" which he found 
blazing there. But on his second 
visit his enthusiasm was some- 
what less because the country 
had begun to rebuild itself after 
the devastating revolution end 
the "Idea" was no longer burn- 
ing in such devastating propor- 
tions. He became aware that the 
"Idea" was moving elsewhere. 
He could see that it was not Rus- 
sia which was the hope of the 
world, but that it was Africa and 
the rest of Asia. 

Toda Raba presents the world's 
civilizations gravitating to Rus- 
sia in the forms of many varying 
individuals. They discuss the re- 
volution from many angles but it 
becomes clear that none of them 
represent the future— they are all 
8yml)ol8 for dying civilizations 
except Toda Raba, the negro 



History Recorded Before Statehood 



Pastor Walter Wagner 



foundations of all our present- 
day cultural conditions and 
philosophical concepts. We 
findin it rugged individualism, 
collectivism, and the many 
strains of political, economic 
and literary thought." 

His students have no doubt 
that Pastor Wagner enjoys tea- 
ching in his chosen field, for 
he makes each class period an 



Some of us are Californians 
by accident of birth; others 
by reason of our parents hav- 
ing the foresight and good 
sense to bring us here at an 
early age; others of us just 
had plain common sense and 
came of our own volition. This 
in a sense is the story of eve- 
ry section of this earth, and 
soon it may be the pattern too 
of outer space. 

Most of us have a mental 
block about California as it 
existed before the Gold Rush 
in 1849, just 114 years ago. 
But the recorded history of 
the Golden State stretches 
away 316 years before that, 
back to 1533. For in that year 
a Spanish pilot. Fortune Xim- 
enes, discovered an "island" 
which was Baja California. He 
was killed attempting to land 
there. 

In 1535. Hernando Cortes 



landed where Ximenes was 
killed and called the place 
Santa Cruz (possibly the later 
La Plaz) and the country, Cal- 
ifornia. 

In 1540, Hernando de Alar- 
con traveled up the Gulf of 
California and discovered the 
mouth of the Colorado River. 
To contact him, a Melchor 
Diaz traversed what is now 
Arizona and crossed the Col- 
orado near Yuma. So, either 
he or Alarcon was the first 
white man to set foot in Alta 

California. 

in 1542, Juan Kodriquez 
Cabrillo sailed into San Diego 
Bay (which at the time he 
named San Miguel). 



On June 15, 1579, Sir Fran- 
cis Drake sailed the Golden 
Hind into Drake's Bay. held 
California's first Christian 
worship service on the shore, 
and laid claim to this "Nova 
Albion" in the name of Queen 
Elizabeth. 

In 1840, the first 'Supreme 
Court' in California, the Tri- 
bunal de Justicia, was formed, 
on March 10. By Anil that 
year, all foreigners not mar- 
ried to California (Spanish- 
Mexican) women were arrested 
and imprisoned on charges of 
treason. Though most of the 
'gringos' were soon exonerat- 
ed and released, a spark of 
revolt had been ignited. It 



OLMMMn-tlOM 



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from Africa whose savageness 
represents the place from which 
the Future will be bom. It is 
Toda Raba who takes the burning 
with to Africa: 

"A firebird darted from branch 
to branch and hung on ... It laid 
the flame, round and shiny like 
an egg, and sent on its way. The 
an egR, and went on its way. The* 
firebird, perched on the creet of 
the forest, spread out its tail. 
Its tail was on fire; its eyes were 
red, its claws were red, its wings 
were two furnaces whipped by 
the wind. The wind blew. The 
eind from the East and the West, 
from the North and the South. All 
the winds blew. The yellow wind, 
the white wind, the black wind, 
the bird cried: '! am Lenin! I am 
Lenin!'" 

It is fi-ightening that this man 
could see in 1929 the revolts of 
the oriental and the African that 
were as yet barely taking shape. 



sfread among the gringos, and 
led up to the climactic year 
1846. when on June 14 the 
first Bear Flag was raised at 
Sonoma. On July 7 Commodore 

Sloat raised the Stars and 
Stripes over Monterey and 
claimed California for the U* 
nited states, and it was to be 
another two years before the 
cry of "Gold!" was heard at 
Sutter's Mill. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Pog« 5 



review 



PUTZ, MUSER DOMINATE "™ 
"JOAN OF LORRAINE" 



MAN ON CAMPUS 



Mary Jane Putz, giving a 
vibrant performance as Joan, 
and Wolf Muser, delighting the 
audience as the effeminate 
and chicken-hearted Dauphin , 
managed to tie, if not to win 
out over the deficiencies in- 
herent in Maxwell Anderson's 
"Joan of Lorraine." 

The plajf-within-a-play is at 
best an awkward device, and 
"Joan" was no exception. It 
was in many instances a be- 
wildering jumble of blunt cuts 
to modern day from medieval, 
and back again. Each transi- 
tion gave the audience little 



the weak, money loving, mor- 
ally degraded and vacillating 
future King of France. 

A performance worthy of a 
professional was given by 
Mary Jane Putz as Joan, one 
which brought the maid from 
Domremy, with all the pathos, 
sensitivity and strength of the 
role, to brilliant life on the 
stage. Unfortunately, there 
was little discernable differ- 
ence from her part as Joan in 
her rendering of Mary Grey, 
the Broadway star. However, 
the part as it is written gives 
little opportunity for much dif- 




member his questions and com- 
ments during the impromptu 
discussion of the existence 
and/or importance of faith 
were made in a natural and 
convincing fashion. 

Surprisingly, Bob Denman, 
in what should have been one 
of the stellar roles as the Di- 
rector and The Inquisitor, was 
often lacking the forcefulness 
that both interpretations need- 
ed. 

Pete Thouren exhibited a 
relaxation and stage presence 
that made both his characters, 
Al the Stage Manager and Jean 
de Metz, entirely believable 
and acceptable. 

As Tessie the Assistant 
Stage Manager and as the Dau- 
phin's "friend," Judy Shogren 
revealed a fine sense of comic 
timing, making many wish she 
had had more to do in the pro- 
duction . But George Chesney, 
playing the supposedly repre- 
hensible Tremoille, acted the 
part as if he had been the vil- 
lain in a Pearl Pureheart sa- 
ga, destroying the image of 
the evil, self-seeking adviser 
to the Dauphin. 

The most notable exits 
were made by Erica White, the 
'cast member* in the electric 
blue stretch pants. 




«WHV MO.YOUf? teCTUfZe I6N'T BO^IMG ME -IT'S JUST 
THAT I MA'/E T06TLJ[7i'FOR AHOTHeK COOZef TH|5 PBfZlOQ" 



Scapegoat H. Teethy 
Trying For Comeback 



Poem 



MARY JANE PUTZ.... render- 
ed an outstanding performance 
in the first CLC drama produc- 
tion this year. Playing the ti- 
tle role of "Joan of Lorraine", 
her dramatic talent and ability 



greatly boosted the overall 
success of the play. Other no- 
table performances were given 
by Wolf Muser and Cliff Cau- 
ble. 



chance to keep the moods of 
the two 'plays* separate. Also, 
the whole production was just 
too long, and one came away 
with the conviction that either 
part of the drama could have 
stood alone and been suffi- 
cient. 

Yet these factors did not 
detract from the sparkle of 
Muser's performance. It was 
a superb characterization of 



ference in interpretation, as 
Anderson seems to try to e- 
quate the two women. 

Cliff Cauble proved the 

most flexible in switching be- 
tween his dual roles. As Dun- 
ois (The Bastard) his voice 
and manner conveyed the re- 
quired logical mind, courage 
and wit of the French Army's 
Commander. And as a cast 



CONEJO VILLAGE BOWL 



Detached from all buildings, the 
post office stands 
An unsightly example of men 
without plans 

Designer and builder are one in 
the same 

,For each in the head is a little 
bit lEune 

Protected from wind £Uid most 
hidden from view 
The reasons it's there are known 
to few 

Most accessible they said, and 
twas true 

Then a tall wooden cage was 
erected anew 

Two days to build and another 
to paint 

At least it would help to say it is 
quaint 

Now as it stands, barren and 

rough 

Some still suggest they might 

know their stuff 

I won't say they're crazy, but 

certainly lost 

If you're not sure, juat look at 

the cost. 



To be or not to be. That 
was the question of Homer 
Teethy last week. Mr. Teethy, 
winner of the 1964 Southeran 
California Slinky Champion- 
ship, and a member of the 
Junior class of C*L.C.. has 
long been a member of good 
standing of our campus. 

The problem stemmed over 
whether or not Homer Teethy 
should be allowed to have his 
picture appear in the year- 
book. It seems there were 
several people who seriously 
doubted his very existence. 

On the behalf of their friend 
Homer, several indignant stu- 
dents, including John Abram- 
son, P.J. Olson, Pat Moore, 
and others circulated a peti- 
tion. The purpose of the peti- 
tion was to demonstrate the 
acceptance, existance, and 
prestige of Mr. Teethy. It also 
included the wish to have his 
picture appear in the year- 
book, as is the right of all 
members of the student body. 




Homer Teethy 



Nearly 400 students signed 
this petition; which is a mark 
of popularity that few per- 
sons, if any, on campus could 
equal. 

Mr. Teethy was not avail- 
able for comment. 



Invites you to spend an evening in 
recreation. Join the many students 
who have found bowling at its best. 



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Poge 6 






THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 
:■:■:-:-:-:->:■:-:■:-:-;■: ;:-:;-;o .■;-;-.-, «ft: -■;■.;■ 
;:::::;:::::::x:^:;::::::::::<:>;::;;:::::::::;x"r:::;:::-y 




Need Fight Song??? 



/',•.'. 

/.■.•.■.•••.•.•.•.".■. 

'•.•.•'•.•IC-l'l-K- 






»'*•-" • ■ *.' •-"-•.'.'.'."-■-" ■ *.•.•.*- 



KingsmenAnnihilateGeorgeFox 
59:0: Face Cal Tech Tonight 



The CLC football team vir- 
tually made "oats" out of the 
Quakers as they drubbed 
Penn's adherents 59-0 last 
Saturday afternoon to even 
their season record at 3-3. 

The Kingsmen amassed 450 
total yards on their way to an 
all time touchdown record . 

CLC received the opening 
kickoff and moved the ball 
with relative ease as a Gaudio 
to Mooney pass from 11 yards 
out opened the scoring on- 
slaught. The first quarter ■."as 
an indication of what was in 
store for the hapless Quakers 
as they managed only four 
plays during the initial quar- 
ter. 

The second quarter put the 
game on ice for the Kingsmen 
as they displayed the biggest 
fire works, since the initial 
drop of the atom bomb. Before 
the period ended five different 
Kingsmen had crossed the 
goal and CLC had an unbeat- 
ablp 39-0 halftime lead. 

Per most of the second half 
coach Shoup used the second 
and third string but the scoring 
continued while the defensive 
team thwarted the few scoring 
attempts the Quakers could 
muster. 

Here is the scoring rundown: 

Skip Mooney - II yd. pass 

from Tim Gaudio 

John Luebtow - 16 yd. run 

Bob Trevathan - 33 yd. run 

Mike Cox - 8 yd. pa8B from 

Gaudio 

John Hoefs - 15 yd. run 

Bob Milbum - 23 yd. intercep- 
ted pass 

Pete Olson - 39 yd. pass from 

Tim Roettger 

Milbum - 2 yd. plunge 

George Engdahl - 7 yd. run 

Engdahl made good 5 out of 

8 extra points. 

For the Quakers it was their 
worst drubbing of the season 
but for the Kingsmen the 
greatest (in volume) victory 
ever achieved at the school 
and its second straight win. 

Tonights game should be 
somewhat similar to the 
George Fox game. Cal Tech 
is relying mostly on inexper- 
ienced personnel and was 
dumped last week 36-12 by La 
Verne. 

The Kingsmen defeated Cal 
Tech last year 22-14 and hold 
a 2-0 lead in the series with 
SCIAC team. 




Santa Barbara Trounces 
J.V.'s In Home Contest 



The J.v. football team, 
playing inspired heads up ball 
for the first half, was drubbed 
last Friday U.C. Santa Bar- 
bara frosh 48-0 on a rain soak- 
ed field. 

Tonight the kingsmen take 
on a rough Antelope Valley 
Junior College team at Ante- 
lope Valley. 

Last weeks action saw the 
kingsmen, led by 280 pound 
newcomer Paul Christ play 
vigoursly for the first half vir- 
tually pushing the Gauchos 
around the field. The Kings- 
men came up with nine first 
downs to three for Santa Bar- 
bara with numerous scoring 
attempts being thwarted. The 
only scoring was a 60 yard 
pint return by the Gauchos in 
the closing minutes. 

The second half was a dif- 



ferent story however, as Santa 
Barbara exploded in the early 
minutes with a 60 yard touch- 
down pass and moments later 
came back with another touch- 
down pass to take a 20-0 lead 
into the final quarter. The 
only Kingsmen drive was stop- 
ped on the 13 yard line. 

In the fcurth quarter Santa 
Barbara put the game on ice 
with an intercepted pass 
touchdown. From this point on 
the Kingsmen seemed to run 
out of gas as the Gauchos 
came up with three more touch- 
downs. 

A bright spot in the game 
was frosh back Dave Spurlock. 
who's injury has put him in 
the hospital, played a magnif- 
icent offensive and defensive 
game. 



fly Paul Kilbcrt 
ECHO Sports Editor 



As football season nears a climax one gets the feeling 
that something has been lacking throughout the entire season. 

The pep club has done a great job. the enthusiasm been 
better than in previous years and the teams at C.L.C. are im- 
proving so much that people are no longer asking, "Cal Lu- 
theran. Where's that?" 

However the Kingsmen are still without a fight song to 
lift them to even greater heights. 

In past years there seemed to be a little interest in a fight 
song. Two students did make a half-hearted attempt to put 
together a song. The work was good but they failed to follow 
through. The music faculty wrote up a song but it went over 
like a lead balloon. Students just didn't respond to it and the 
athletes became less inspired the more it was played. 

Most major colleges and universities have a fight song 
they can respect and honor. Why should C.L.C. be any dif- 
ferent? 

Many people fail to realize how much a fight song means 
to the individual athlete. When a athlete hears his schools 
fight song he is reminded that his student body is behind him 
and the incentive to play harder is ever apparent. 

To further illustrate this point, fc^lroy Hirsh. former Wis- 
consin All-American and Ram All-Pro end. was asked when 
he retired from active play what his greatest thrill in football 
had been. He replied that one of his biggest occurred when 
introduced at the Chicago All-Star game and he ran onto Sol- 
diers Field to the strains of "On Wisconsin" 

Quite a tribute to a fight song from one who had caught 
several touchdown passes over fifty yards. 

Now don't get me wrong, a fight song will not help us 

make spectacular plays nor will it win our games for us. All 

it can do is give the student body a song of inspiration, a 

song which can be looked upon with respect and honor for the 

school. 

Had 1 the talent for song writing I would gladly practice 
what I preach. So, at best I will just crusade. 
C.L.C. is in dire need of a fight song and to put it off would 
be foolish. We have waited to long already. The time to act is 
now. 

A school of over 750 faculty and student body members 
should have enough talent in it to compile some lyrics to a 
catchy and not too mundane a melody. It's tragic to think that 
a school with such good athletic teams does net have a fight 
song. 

SHORTS 

The SCIAC coaches voted us into the league.... it's now 
up to the Presidents of the colleges for the final vote.... they 
meet later this month.... enthusiasm seemed to lessen at the 
George Fox game after the game got out of control.... the Col- 
orado College game seemed to have put the Kingsmen on the 
winning path.... Cal Tech has only nine lettermen returning... 
The cross country team seems to be imgoving each year.... 
look for a better record from the basketball team even though 
the schedule has been steiped up.... do you think C.L.C. 
footballers will ever again get coach Shoups permission to try 
for a first down on 4th and 51?.... 



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THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Grid Enthusiasm Now 
Reaching New Depths 



IIIIIIIIIIIDUIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIINIIIlin 



Page 7 



by Karsten Lundring 
Pep Commissioner 



j Cross Country j^jj^g^^^j^ ^^j^^.^ ^^^.^ 

/s. iRegular Squad Practice 



iCLC 



Jump on the bandwagon 
Everi-one is going to start 
rooting for the home team a- 
gain because they have won 
a couple of games, and there 
is great promise for winning 
the bigger percentage of the 
remaining games. 

You know, it ceases to a- 
maze me that our "winning" 
teams always have such a 
large and loyal following and 
if they lose or even if they 
are behind in a game, the fd- 
lowers don't seem quite so 
"true-blue" anymore. Another 
quite surprising thing is how 
a coach or a player can be so 
close to professional one 
game, and the next week "he 
doesn't know a thing about 
football or game strategy." 
Oh well, we should all be 
glad that we aren't as weird 
as the students from most 
cdleges. We should be happy 
that we don't stand-up and 
yell, and show "pep, etc." 
making fools of ourselves 
when we are behind. At least 
we can sit there and be de- 
pressed with no hope of com- 
ing from behind. 

I hate to be so sarcastic, 
but something must be done! 
Our problem seems to be 
threefold: (1) the students 
must come to realize they are 
away at college and that there 
are other things besides high 
school; (2) when they do stay 
on campus, they should take 
part in the activities offered 
to them, and, (3) the spirit 
must be generated in the in- 
dividual and made to work as 
a student body. Let's begin 
with the individuals and see 
what each one of you can do 
about these three areas. 

There are many oEportuni- 
ties open to all students every 
week. Tonight all the guys 
with cars that had nerve e- 
nough to have their gas paid 
to the game, are taking car- 
loads cf girls to our exciting 
victory over Cal Tech in the 
Rose Bowl. By the way, just, 
a little something for you guys 
who are taking only your girl- 
fripnds...Oops! sorry, I wasn't 



going to be sarcastic anymore. 
Next Friday night, forth-one 
of us are leaving for a great 
weekend trip in San Fran- 
cisco. We have rented an air- 
conditioned reclining-seat 
bus. plus a Travelodge AAA 
Motel to make everything com- 
fortable. The whole trip will 
cost a total of $18.25 which is 
very inexpensive for such a 
trip. Food will be purchased 
individually. We leave here 
Friday night and arrive at our 
motel early Saturday morning. 
We are, of course, going to 
root our team to victory at 
Hayward. then go out on the 
town Saturday night to cel- 
ebrate the win. We will go to 
church in the area on Sunday 
: morning and then head for 
home, reaching CLC about 
10:00 P.M. Here is a real 
chance for a weekend packed 
full of fun. Tickets may be 
purchased by calling me at 
Extension 302. Hurry! 

CLC Hoopsters 
Future Bright 

The basketball picture at 
CLC looks bright for the up- 
coming season as ten letter- 
men returned from last year's 
squad. Conditioning has been 
the main objective of prac- 
tice for the past couple of 
weeks. 

Steve Gross and Jim Hucht- 
hausen will be the only sen- 
iors on this year's team. 
Other returnees will include 
Wally Garmen, Steve Zimmer- 
man, Norm Denison, Dennis 
Borak, Butch Kempfert, Tom 
Fisher and Bob Scravonio. 

Al Bliss, Jack Anderson 
and Marv Branch, a transfer 
from Penninsula Junior Col- 
lege will compose the other 
hopefuls. 

Coach Siemens was dealt a 
blow last week when Jim 
Burt, a letterman from last 
year's team, was declared 
scholastically ineligible for 
the upcoming season. 



Pasadena I 



Here 

November 7 



1 California Lutheran Col- 
1 lege's first golf team of the 
school's history teed off last 
Thursday on the Los Robles 
Greens. Though only a total 
five of its twelve members 
were there the Kingsmpn 
should make a good account 
of themselves by the time golf 
season gets under way in Feb- 
ruary. 
= Among those who were out 
^ for the unofficial practice 

1 1 -00 i ^°""^ °" Thursday were Bob 
iikW = Borrud, a sophomore math ma- 
jor from Cleveland High 






The Pause That Refreshes. Coke! 



^^^^^^J j^gy-w^sq^^^^ji^^yj^jj^ ^g^j ^g^j ^^g^ji^g^j^j^^^^is^^l^i^^ 




Footbal 
NOV. 7 
14 
21 



November Sports 

Colif. State at Hayward 
Pomona College 
U.C.R. 

Cross Country 

7 Pasadena 

14 BIOLA INVITATIONAL 

21 NAIA DISTRICT 
Bosketboll ^ 

28 Upland (Var. and Fr.) 



6:00p.m. * 
*Home 



Last year's team finished 
the season with a 11-12 mark. 
This year's schedule will be 
kicked off on Nov. 28 against 
Upland College. Following 
Upland, the Kingsmen face 
their only California Associa- 
tion foe, rugged San Fernan- 
do Valley State College, for a 
home series. 

SCIAC teams the Kingsmen 
will face include Whittier, 
Claremont-Mudd. Occidental. 




Rodlands and Pomona. 

Out of state opponents on 
the slate include Grand Can- 
yon College of Phoenix, Sou- 
thern Nevada and Southern 
Utah. 

Three tournaments are on 
the slate this season includ- 
ing Redlands, Pasadena, and 
the Valley Winter Classic in 
Bellflower. CLC'sfrosh will ' 
play in the Pasadena College 
"frosh" tourney. 



You can always depend on fast service where 
five registered barbers are ready to serve YOU 

at Vjnce's Barber Shop 

Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1780 Moorpark Rd. T. 0. 
495-5718 

For the best of women's hoirstyling, ask for Frank Morabel 




Sorry for the small mixup/ 
But, come down and see 
what's happening at the 
Kingsmen Campus Shop 



Your Friendly Sales Staff 
Pam.Judy. Pete, Ant 



School. Despite his two year 
layoff from the links . Bob 
shows real promise of making 
Coach Alan Leland's varsity 
squad. Bob likes to "muscle" 
that ball off the tee and once 
he is on the green he's a 
tough man to beat. He was 
making many a long putt like 
it was going out of style. 
Another of CLC's promising 
stars, Rolf Olson, turned in a 
creditable round though he 
has played much better. If all 
goes well, the fair-haired 
swinger should be in the mid- 
dle 70's. Competition will be 
his biggest challenge, if pair- 
ed with a tougher opponent, 
Rolf should be able to match 
him stroke for stroke because 
he seems to do well and come 
through when he is called 
upon. Last May at the So. 
Calif. Collegiates Olson drew 
weak partners and consequent- 
ly he wound up playing their 
type of game instead of his 
own. 

Bryan McConnell will hang 
up his baseball cleats and 
donn a pair of golf shoes. 
The ex chucker could be one 
of the brighter prospects this 
year due to his natural ability 
and his desire to improve his 
game: Though Bryan hasn't 
really played since his high 
school days, some three years 
ago, he should be tough if he 
sticks with it. 

Battling out for first man 
honors will most likely be 
Lin Howe and Bob Payne 
Last Spring the freshman froni 
Las Vegas won the State Prep 
Championship and consistent- 
ly shoots in the 70's on the 
tough Las Vegas courses. 
Howe, a senior came within 
two strokes of making the All 
C.I.F. golf team his senior 
year in high school and was 
among the top 15 golfers in a 
field of move than a hundred 
at the Sa Calif. Collegiates 
in May. Over the semester 
break last January, Lin made 
his first hole-in-one. 

Dave Hutchins, Dwight An- 
derson, Jim Secour and Jim 
Huchthausen will compile the 
remainder of the squad. 
Though lacking in experience 
all will have a good ORjortun- 
ity of making the squad. 

Bob Russel 
Harrier Pacer 

Bob Russel paced all har- 
riers across the finish line on 
the University of California 
at Riverside 3.3 mile course. 

C.L.C.'s team did very well 
finishing second out of four 
schools. Others competing 
were Cal Baptist. Azusa. and 
U.C.R. 

The Kingsmen beat Cal 
Baptist 20-35, and Azusa 27- 
30 but lost to U.C.R. 23-33 in 
the dual competition. 

Russel's time was 18:47 
setting a new course record. 
Dennis Barr finished 5th with 
a time of 20:42. Other finish- 
ers were Russ Flora 12th, 
21:40; Gary Weimer 13 th 
22:10; Dennis Sumpstad 29th. 
2J:QZ and Terry Moor 34th 
33:31. 



Pog e 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



HA^ S<t^ ?u^ 



letteRS to the eOitOR, 



EDITORIAL 



Misrepresentation And Distortion 



rritiri<;m Of FPHO Charged Against Editorial 

\J\ I LI wlOI I I \J I ^Vy I \\J In regard to the story in the ?so many instances of inaccu- 1 than 

Staff Unjustifiable 



In a number of letters that have been submitted since pub- 
lication of the last issue of the ECHO. I have found a number 
of unwarranted attacks against the general staff of the ECHO. 
This reflects only immature and irrational thinking. The opin- 
ions expressed in the form of editorials on the Back Page are 
those of the writer and do not necessarily reflect the opinions 
of any member of the staff. To condemn, collectively, the 
newspaper staff for an editorial is analogous to condemning 
the entire student body for the opinions expressed in a single 
student's letter to the editor. 

It should also be noted that the Back" Page has tradition- 
ally, and is currently devoted to the expression of student 
opinion. It also has the responsibility of provoking these re- 
sponses, which, until recently, it has not adequately done. 
It is only from ignorance that one can treat an editorial as a 
news story" in his thinking or comment. Those who evaluate 
the content of the ECHO, or the opinions expressed therein, 
with a closed and critical mind benefit neither themselves, 
their fellow students, or the college community of which they 
are a part. 

J.M. 



SCHMOLLE WORLD 



Dark Side Of Life 



Notice the headline? There 
hasn't been much 'on the light 
side' around campus lately, so 
this week's epic is devoted to 
some of the little things that 
have contributed to the gen- 
eral depression on campus. 

For example: Seems that 
suddenly we are faced with a 
plethora of decisions to make. 
Do we agree with the opinions 
of our Poly Sci. teachers, or 
those of our predominantly 
conservative Repub.Ucan par- 
ents? Shall we look at the Bi- 
ble from Reverend Kallas' or 
Pastor Wagner's viewpoint? 
And most pressing, should we 
study for Chemistry. English. 
or watch television? 

Black day— when both your 
next-door neighbors run out of 
matches, too. 



Probably the hardest thing 
in the world to find is a dime 
or two nickels when the coke 
machine blinks on with that 
smug little sign: "Use correct 
change." 

An incident designed to de- 
stroy morale. ..the television 
in Alpha went haywire just 
before the last scene in King 
Creole (starring Elvis Pres- 
ley) and consequently seven 
co-eds walked away from the 
rec. room with broken hearts. 
Win a few, lose a few, girls. 

Can't resist ending on a 
Punny note: It has been re- 
ported to this department that 
Jerry Ma,ys' friendship with 
frosh Merrily Foreward is go- 
ing merrily foreward. Isn't that 
nice? 




mountelet echo 



MEMBER 



Box 2164 

Colifornio Lythoron College 

Phone - 495-2181 Ext. 478 



Editor-in-Chief Jim Montgomery 

Focolty Advisor Miss Noncy Herlihy 

Associate Editor John Morelond 

Monoging Editor Jin, McDonoId 

Business Manager Eric Schafer 

Advertising Manager Gary Wiemer 

Office Manager , Vacant 

Section Editors: 

Campus Life Suson Schmolle 

Photo Jim Morelond 

Sports Paul Kilbert 

Reporters: 

Lawrence GogosionKarsten Lundring, Poul Christ, 
John McCIeory, Gil Strotten. 

The Mountclef ECHO is published bi-monthly except during 
vocation, holidoy, and examinotion periods by the students of 
Colifornio Lutheran College at Thousand Ooks, Californio. 
Subscription rote is SI. 50 per school year. 



In regard to the story in the 
last issue of the paper titled 
' 'Campus Political Debate 
Reveals GOP Strength", I am 
not at all surprised to find 
that the author chose to keep 
his identity concealed. In the 
following paragraphs I intend 
to make a distinction between 
this report and the truth so 
clear that no honest person 
can misunderstand it and no 
dishonest person can distort 
it. 

First I feel that the article 
and author are in need of 
some serious criticism. For 
what proports to be a factual 
news story this article con- 
tains an awful lot of editorial 
comment. Either make a news 
story - or make it an editorial 
but don't trytgdisguise an ed- 
itorial by representing it as a 
news report. In addition to the 
numerous instances of edito- 
rializing, I have discovered 



I so many instances of inaccu- 
rate reporting and «o many 
misquotes and distortions that 
I can only conclude that the 
author is either incompetent 
or dishonest. 

In the second paragraph t 
am reported to have said that 
' 'The Federal Government 
must enter into states rights 
in some areas." but neglected 
to state what areas. What I ac- 
tually said was, "The Fed- 
eral Government has only en- , 
tered into areas which have 
been traditionally left to the 
states when these things be- 
come a national concern. One 
area that comes most readily 
to mind is the integration of 
education." 

In the third paragraph it 
says, "Mr. Salminen weakly 
defended the program (the 
President's War on Poverty) 
by stating that he would ra- 
ther be termed a socialist 



Education Is Student's 
Primary College Goal 



Your recent editorial con- 
cerning the lack of "letters 
to the editor" confronts many 
with illogical thinking on 
someone's part. 

First of all, students do 
come for educational pur- 
poses: Is it unreasonable to 
allow them to pursue that 
which they are paying a good 
$2,000 a year? Does educa- 
tion mean that they must par- 
ticipate in every opportunity 
and social activity? Must 
they, above all, have some 
"gripe", as you infer, about 
campus life to be educated 
and responsible? 

Hardly! The greatest facet 
of a liberal arts education is 
ocurring not in the classroom, 
the student union, the football 
field, nor on music tours. 
Rather it is in the intrigal 
personal relationships that 
develop between persons that 
the educational process takes 
its fullest meaning. It is in 
the laughs and cries, the 
greetings of one to another, 
the "cramming" for that next 



exam, the "bull sessions" in 
the dorm, that last minute talk 
with the instructor that adds 
meaning and perspective to 
our college career. 

Secondly, I do not think that 
letters to the editor need nec- 
essarily be critical evalua- 
tions of campus life nor an ex- 
pression of dissatisfication 
with something about college 
life. Many of us who trans- 
ferred to CLC did not do so 
because CLC is higher aca- 
demically, nor more famous, 
but on the contrary, here there 
is an opportunity to help build 
a college of promise. 

Perhaps those who really 
think there is an overwhelming 
attitude of student apathy 
ought to come out of their 
shells and recognize we are 
all groping in many ways to 
make best use of the time our 
Creator has entrusted to us. 

Look around at the little 
things, not some wishful 
thinking on Socrates' pillar. 

Stan F. Kano 




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yfgacri»!IMm4^ Carnation ice Cream 

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Hot and Cold Sondwiches 
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than see his fellow man pla- 
gued by want and inferior 
conditions." This statement 
is immediately followed by 
the editorial comment, "Per- 
haps he has the right idea. 
Perhaps we should all sit 
around and let the government 
support us. (1) While the re- 
port of my statement is rea- 
sonably accurate, the editor- 
ial statement completely dis- 
torts the meaning in the con- 
text that it was made. (2) My 
statement was not made in de- 
fense of the "War On Pov- 
erty" but in defense of the 
Liberal policies of the John- 
son Administration. In sub- 
stance what I said was that— 
if to be a good American. I 
must be hard and callous tow- 
ard suffering, if I must let 
millions of Russians starve 
when I can aid them, if I must 
let people, who through no 
fault of their own, exist under 
substandard conditions con- 
tinue to so exist— then I would 
rather be called a socialist. 
This, as you can see. in no 
way suggests letting the gov- 
ernment support anyone. 

In paragraph four, Mr. Ches- 
ney is quoted as having said 
"that Senator Humphrey was 
described by the Democrats 
for American Action as a Fa- 
bian Socialist." What Mr. 
Chesney actually said was 
that Senator Humphrey was a 
prominent member of the Am- 
ericans for Democratic Action 
and that this was a Fabian 
Socialist organization and 
therefore Mr. Humphrey was a 
Fabian Socialist. 

I was then reported to have 
"retorted by charging Senator 
Goldwater with extremism and 
indecisivness. I did not make 
this statement in response to 
Mr. Chesney's remarks, but in 
fact, my remarks preceded 
those made by Mr. Chesney. 
My Statement in regard to 
Goldwater's stand on extrem- 
ism was made in answer to a 
direct question from the aud- 
ience. 

If this article is an example 
of the "clear," "honest" 
reporting that we can expect 
from the ECHO-then I am 
greatly disappointed by the 
low standards of journalistic 
excellence and integrity that 
are expected of the reporters 
for our newspaper. 



In extreme disgust: 
Christopher Salminen 



Cono/o Village CameroL 

Everything Photographic I 






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0T> Th« Molt Across From Thrifty 

aos-40B-s7ta 

CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER, 



First 
Homecoming 

Court 
Page 3 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4 No. 5 8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



November 2). 1964 



Milestone .. Homecoming '64 



The first Homecoming in the 
4 year history of California 
Lutheran College is currently 
in progress. PYstivities began 
Friday, November 13. with 
the election of the first Home- 
coming Queen from a field 
of five princesses. 

Thursday morning the Home- 
coming assembly was held 
with the formal introduction 
of the princesses, football 
team and coaches to the stu- 
dent body forming the program. 

One of the highlights of the 
Weekend came last night as 
our Queen was crowned amidst 
studentS; faculty, and admin- 
istration, in the Mountclef 



Auditorium. Following was 
the first performance of the 
Homecoming play, a melo- 
drama entitled "Gold in the 
Hills." directed by Mr. Robert 
Wehling. The cast included 
Bill Ewing as John Dalton, 
Bob Denman as Richard Mur- 
gatroyd. EricaWhiteasNellie 
and Judy Shogren as Lizzie. 
Returning alumni will meet 

this morning at 9:00 in the 
College Union. A reception 

in their honor will be held in 

CUB immediately following 

the Homecoming football tij 

with University of Califor^ 

at Riverside at 1:30 p.mj 

Also included in 



Melsness Directs Fi 
Lir Theater Produ 



A California Lutheran Col- 
lege senior from Canada was 
the director of the first play 
to be produced on the stage 
of the new College little 
theater. Drama major Dale 
Melsness. Calgary, Alberta, 
directed "The Rivalry" writ- 
ten by Norman Corwin No- 
vember 5-8. 

The play, first of a series 
to be produced by CLC drama 
majors this year, depicted 
the Lincoio'DouRlas debates 




and Washington^ 
the play was taj 
tual stenograpl 
the debates. 

Iiemk^ of t1 
Iri^Js A< 
Irei^Hlson, 
I Stolen A. 
cheifier. Phi 
as Abraham t? 
Hanson, Riven 
lican Committ' 
Greiser, Green 
sin. Lady Dou' 
Larry Ofstedah 
a newspaper repi 



of 



)rds of 



;ast_jjiclud- 

Cal- 

I glas; 

ilrfl^Ptings, 

|>uglaa| Stan 

ix^Kons, 

|coln;*Dale 

ICj^kepub- 

laflBeusan 

fy^^tfcon- 

lal^^ and 

Alhambra, 

Ided 



Dole Melsness 



Illinois. The scenes were set 
in various places in Illinois 



Production membej 
Penny Burhoe, Vei«a, Pj 
erties, Pete Thc^en. 
Mateo, lighting and _soi 
Nancy Westberg. Oral 
programs; Larry n^^ai 
Phoenix, stage mam^r? 
George Chesney, Pho( 
house manager with Su! _ 
Greiser. Green Bay, Wiscon- 
sin, and Mary Jane Tobias, 
Agoura, crew managers. 

Fpculty sponsor for the Stu- 
dent-directed AyV^s Mr. 
Robert Wehlirtfj ^fesistant_ 
professor in dramaTv^it^ptos- 
tumes designed alid cphatruc- 
ted under the sub^^v^sIOn of 
faculty member" Mrs. Helen 
Funkhousec, Special music 
was provided by Arthur Moore- 
field, member of the CLC 
music faculty. 



SATURDAY 

9:00 a.m. 
11:00 a.m. 
11:30 a.ni. 
1:00 p.m. 
1:30 p.m. 

4:00 p.m. 

5:00 p.m. 

8:00 p.m. 

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22 

2-5 p.m. . Open House 



HoMmmj Sckthk 



Alumni Association Meeting 
Inter-class tug-of-war 
Picnic Lunch (Outdoor Stage Area) 
Pre-game pep rally (Outdoor Stage) 
Football game with University of California 
at Riverside 

Alumni Reception in College Union (For all 
Homecoming Guests) 
Homecoming Dinner 
Homecoming Dance (Auditorium) 



festivities will be an inter- 
class tug-O-war, a picnic 
lunch, and a pre-game pep 
rally. Later in the evening 
the Homecoming dinner will 
be^aM^ the College Cafe- 
ter^P«K)wed by t h^H ome- 

An Open House of all col- 
lege facilitie s, wi ll be held 
thl&^a^^Q^^^Q^g the 
;a my frorrnW^fcp.m. 
Ilvigg* boritflMes 
ispoflffle ffoi 

ihn'Lundblid , a senii 
1 currently 
issioner, is 
;oordination oYy 
is assisted by 
Ifing, Pep Com- 




San Bruno 
Social Co 
charge of 
events. H 
Karsten L 
missiofid^; 
Daape^h 



^ofla*. Hayden, 
an; nFj 



an; Mart Kemp, 
'PresiBnt, in ct^ge of 
irday rAning acti|;/lies; 
d Fresl-«nl Class E«si- 



loUTSTANDING KINGSMEN are (standing 1-r) John Moreland, 
Lundblad. Bill Ewing. Lowell Brantd. Paul Meyer, 
■ed l-r) Nancy Westberg, Caryl Hunt. Karen Satnim. 
[erty Newhouse, and Louene Weber. 

ifilCingsmen Named To 



egiate "Who's Who 



99 



im- 



y 
JQ^ H. S. 

burgnT Scotl 
the campus 
theran CoUel 
Tuesday of 
guest l|^j 
address^y c 
munity at 
morning] 
d lectured [ 
tMUlef 

S TOoWfOI 



■ en 

irleigti of 

d, appeared on 

California Lu- 

on Monday and 

I his week as a 

J){|llege corn- 
day and 
:hapel se] 
ues^^ e^ 
Lw&heatj 
the%|Kinj 
gustiDAfl^Kfrhe 



Dr. 



ington; 



land. 




|nhard Hillila, aca- 
in at California Lu- 
fege, has announced 
;LC students have 
led to the honor of 
ed in "Wl 
dents in 
and Univj 
include! 
ndt, Everl _ 
lliam Allen Ewing, 
'Caryl Jean Hunt. El 
,aul Anthony Meyer, 
John Michael More- 
mple City; Beverly 
ouse, Pomona; Karen 
um, Downey; Nelda 
Weber. La Habra; 
Alfred Lundblad, San 
and Ruth Nancy West- 
brangevale. 
ominees from the junior 
senior class are chosen 
the basis of academic a- 



chievement, participation in 
campus activities, good char- 
acter, leadership ability, and 
potential for achievement m 
one's chosen vocation. They 
must have earned at least 15 
units at this college. Eligible 
students are voted on by the 
faculty, junior and senior 
classes, with final choice 
made by a committee consist- 
ing of the dean of students, 
the academic dean and the 
chairman of the faculty com- 
mittee on awards and honors. 

The above students are the 
first from California Lutheran 
College to be listed in "Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
Universities." California Lu- 
theran College will graduate 
its second senior class in May 
of 1965. 



Dr. Buffeigh sirved as mod- 
erator of the General assem- 
bly of the Church of Scotland 
from May, 1960 to May, 1961 
and has held the office of Prin-| 
cipal of New College in, Edin- 
burgh since 1956. He has 
served as Professor of Eccle- 
siastical History, Edinburgh 
University. Strasbourg, and 
Oxford. He was a Parish Min- 
ister of Fyvie in Aberdeen- 
shire and St. Enoch's in Dun- 
dee. 

A prominent writer, his pub- 
lications include: Christianity 
in the New Testament Epis- 
tles, City of God, A Study of 
St. Augustine's Philosophy, 
St. Augustine: Earlier Writ- 
ings, and A Church History of 
Scotland. 

Dr. Burleigh's visit to the 
United ^tate^ is being spon- 
sored by the National Luther- 
an Council. All lectures were 
free to the public. 



Her Majesty - Sue Hope 
First Homecoming Queen 



' At the cUinax of much an- 
ticipation on the part of five 
CiaUfornia Eutheran College 
coeds, and the student body 
in genetai, Sophomore Class 
sponsored Sue Hope was 
crowned first Homecoming 
Queen in the history of the 
college. Her Majesty is a 
sophomore from San Leandro. 
and was escorted by Sopho- 
more Class President, David 
Andersen. 

Four more royal coeds form 
the Homecoming court. Prin- 
cess Sandy Hennigar, from 
Long Beach, was escorted to 
her regal position by Ray Mel- 
berg, President of the spon- 
soring Junior Class. Princess 
Caryl Hunt, a senior from El 
Cajon, was nominated by the 
Freshman Class and was es- 
corted by class President 
Pete Olson. Representing the 



Senior Class is Princess Bev- 
erly Newhouse, residing in 
Pomona, who was escorted by 
Eric Schafer. Princess 

Roxanne Larson, a freshman 
from Panorama City, was the 
nominee of the West Wing K 
Mountclef Inn, and was es- 
corted by West Wing President 
Al Howe. 

Queen Sue was crowned by 
Student Body President 
George Engdahl in a fitting 
climax to the formal pagentry 
that formed the basis for the 
Homecoming tradition of fu- 
ture years. The Queen was 
elected in a general student 
body election held one week 
prior to coronation. 

The conclusion of the first 
Homecoming Coronation Cere- 
mony led directly into the in- 
troduction of the Homecoming 
melodrama. 



Poge 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Science Club Hears Of 
Space Medicine Research 



The first meecing of the Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College 
Science Club was held Thurs- 
day evening, November 12. 
The guest speaker was Cap- 
tain Goren of Pt. Mugu Naval 
Station, who spoke of var- 
Station, who spoke on var- 
ious aspects of Space Med- 
icine. 

In the course of the evening, 
the more than 100 students 
who attended the lecture 
heard Captain Goren, who 
holdd a Doctor of Science 
degree in public health from 
Johns Hopkins University, 
stress the close relationship 
between the physical and 
biological sciences in the 
space medical research pro- 
gram. He noted particularly 
that the biological scientists 
are instrumental in feeding 
information Iti human stress 
limits to physical scientists 



who in turn convert this in- 
formation into the construction 
of space vehicles. Captain 

Goren cited radiation, ores- 
sure, atmospheric content, 

and combinations of these 

and other factors as examples 

of human stresses. 

Dr. Goren explained that a 
major problem in space med- 
icine will be air polution, and 
its control. "Just as this fac- 
tor has been controlled in 
the confined quarters of a 
submarine, so can it be con- 
trolled in space, after a great 
amount of research," was 
his belief. 

He also cited problems that 
might arise from a continuous 
state of weightlessness and 
chronic acceleration, and 
mentioned that research in 
these areas in currently con- 
tinuing on University of Cal- 
ifornia campuses at Berkeley 



Open House 

After Game 
4—6 p.m. 



President's Convocation 
To Present Dr. Reiss 



and Davis. 

At the conclusion of the lec- 
ture, a movie produced by the 
National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration entitled 
"Freedom 7" was shown. 
Club President. Larry Hock- 
enberry, said that membership 
in the club is still open for 
this semester, and that mem- 
bership dues are $1.00 per 
semester. 



Rotarians Plan Talent Search 



A talent search for a huge 
variety show, offering more 
than $500 in cash prizes for 
local performers has been an- 
nounced by John Conlan, 
President of the Thousand 
Oaks Rotary Club. 

The event is the annual Ro- 
tary Spectacular which will be 
staged next spring at the Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College Au- 
ditorium. Funds derived from 
the event are used to provide 
college scholarships for gra- 
duating high school senio rs in 
■the Conejo Valley. -■" 

As a departure from the Ro- 
tary Spectacular of recent 
years, the 1965 Variety Show 
will consist entirely of talent 
from the Thousand Oaks area. 
Acts for the show will be se- 
lected by a committee of Ro- 
tary Club members during au- 
ditions scheduled to com- 
mence during the next several 
weeks. 

A first prize of $200 will be 
awarded to the best act ap- 
pearing in the show next 
March 20. Other prizes include 
$100 for second place, $75 for 
third and many more. 

"We're looking for every 
type of talent , both amateur 
and professional," Conlan 
saidj "We wish to provide a 
stage, as well as monetary 
incentive, for local perform- 
ers. " 

Anyone interested in par- 
ticipating in the Rotary Spec- 
tacular may do so by filling 
out an audition form and mail- 
ing it to Rotary Spectacular, 
P.O. Box 192. Thousand 
Oaks. California. Applications 
may a, so be made by letter to 
the same address. In all cases 
it is essential that the ad- 
dress, phone number, and type 
of act, be listed. 

After a number of requests 
have been received, a first 
audition date will be estab- 
lished and the individual per- 
formers will be notified by 
phone where and when to ap- 
pear. Subsequent audition 
dates will be set as necessary 
to complete the final acts 
which will affear in the Vari- 
ety Show. 

The finalists will be selec- 
ted by the Rotary Spectacular 
Committee. Members are Car- 



los Scuria, chairman. Paul 
Nelson. Dr. Riordan. Atty. 
Guy Martin Young, Phil Ozab, 
Henry Still, and Dr. Robert 
Zimmerman. 

The Thousand Oaks Ro- 
tary Club has given a total of 
$4200 in scholarships to Con- 
ejo Valley high school gra- 
duates since the program was 
initiated three years ago. Ten 



students have received $400 
scholarships each, with one 
qualifying for a second year 
stipend of $200. 

The selection is made each 
year on the basis of scholar- 
ship, leadership, and citizen- 
ship. The number of scholar- 
ships awarded each year is 
determined by the Rotary 
Board of Directors. 



AUDITION APPLICATION 



Cash for Talent 




1st Prize $ 200.00 

2nd Prize $100.00 

3rd Prize $ 75.00 

{ and many more ) 



Name 



Address 
Phone: 



Type of act 



Oak '^^" 



495-9700 



'3 Shop ''ARK OAKS CENTER 




#MacFarlane's 
Candies 

# Carnation 

Ice Cream 

• Gifts 

# Novelties 

• Hallmark 
Christmas Cards 



CLC s Cafeteria— Photo Compliments Oaks Sweet Shop 



Dr. Howard Reiss, Director 
of the North American Aviation 
Science Center, will be guest 
speaker at a President's Con- 
vocation, scheduled for 10:00 
a.m. Monday, November 30, 
1964 at California Lutheran 
College. Director of the North 
American Aviation Science 
Center since 1962, Dr. Reiss 
is also Vice President of 
North American Aviation, Inc. 
Magna cum laude graduate d 
New York University, he re- 
ceived a PhD in chemistry 
from Columbia University in 
1949. Dr. Reiss has been as- 
sociated with Atomics Interna- 
tional, Bell Telephone Lab- 
oratories, U. S. Steel Corpora- 
tion, Central Research Lab- 
oratory, Celanese Corporation 
of America, the Manhattan 
Project, and served as in- 
structor and assistant profes- 
sor at Boston University from 
1949 to 1951. 

Special activities engaged 
in by Dr. Reiss include that 
of an informal research con- i 



sultant, chairman of various 
symposia and conferences 
sponsored by learned socie- 
ties, visiting professor and 
lecturer, editing of science 
publications, and corporate 
reiiesentative of the Ameri- 
can Institute of Physics. He 
is a member of a large number 
of professional associations 
and has written numerous pub- 
lications in his fields of spec- 
ialty. 

Owned by the Bell System, 
Dr. Reiss's "Treatment of 
Semiconductive Bodies," with 
C. S. Fuller, was patented in 
April of 1956. Dr. Reiss is 
well-known for his many con- 
tributions to the fields of "nu- 
cleation and growth," "solid 
state chemistry," "statistical 
mechanics of liquids," "dif- 
fusion," "thermodynamics," 
"quantum mechanics," "poly- 
mer chemistry," "physics of 
semiconductor," "rate pro- 
cesses," and "zone melting." 
Interested persons wanting to 
attend the lecture are wel- 
come. 



Service Scholarships Available 



The Department of World 
Service of the Lutheran World 
Federation has announced 
that six scholarships for serv- 
ice assignments will be avail- 
able for 1965-1966 for can- 
didates who will complete 
their requirements for the 
B.A. or B.S. degree in June 
1965, or who are students in 
theological seminaries or 
graduate schools. 

These assignments will 
provide overseas transporta- 
tion, room and board, and a 
small stipend for pocket 
money. 

The exact place of assign- 
ment under the Department of 
World Service of The Lutheran 
World Federation has not yet 
been announced. It is quite 
possible that three candidates 
will be assigned to West Ber- 
lin. Germany, and that three 
candidates will be assigned to 
other posts in Western Europe. 

Candidates in the past have 
been assigned to wak in 



schools, centers for the aged, 
parishes, and youth work. 

Candidates will be chosen 
on the bssis of academic 
achievement, character. Chris- 
tian commitment, and potenti- 
ality for Christian witne: 

Candidates must be endors- 
ed by the official on their 
campus designated for such 
scholarships. All candidates 
will be first considered by 
the National Lutheran Council 
Committee on International 
Exchange, and if approved by 
this Committee, nominated to 
the Department of World Serv- 
ice of The Lutheran World 
Federation, which Department 
makes the final decision on 
all grants. 

All applications for scholar- 
ship grants must be filed with 
the Office of International 
Exchange of the National Lu- 
theran Council, 50 Madison 
Avenue. New York , N. Y. - 
10010 - not later than Decem- 
ber 1. 1964. 



EXPERT 
WATCH 
REPAIR 



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448 Moorpark Rd. 495-4316 

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1964 ^omcconUn/j toiM 



^muM toM^l HimU 




'Tiinceu T^oxmm Xmmh 



7uM€u "Zu/edtf taukom 



Poge 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Campus Bound Co-ed, 
Depressed Weekend 



Large Student Group Participates 
In Camarillo State Hotspital Visits 



Approximately 180 students 
are presently participating in 
the Camarillo Koinonia fro- 
gram at Camarillo State Hos- 
pital. 

The Hospital is home to 
some 6.000 patients. One 

hundred wards spread over 
1,000 acres comprising a city 
within itself. About 80% of 
the patients are discharged 
within a year, according to 
Mr. Arnle Lockert. director of 
Volunteer Services at the 
hospital. 

Begun last October as an 
experimental project in de- 
termining ways in which stu- 
dents can serve man through 
their Christian faith, the pro- 
gram was initiated with ap- 
proximately 150 students in 
several small groups. Foun- 
dation work was completed 



in November of '63 by a com- 
mittee consisting of Carolyn 
Cottom and Lynda Benton. 
*64 graduates; Stan Kano and 
Curt Pedder. 

This year there are ten 
groups. Each group makes a 
monthly visit to an assigned 
ward presenting variou.s pro- 
grams of entertainment. An 
opportunity to establish mean- 
ingful and personal relation- 
ships by students secures 
patients with the warmth and 
security of friendship. 

Group chairmen this year 
are Betsy Olsen. Bob Holley. 
Richard Kennedy, Nan Andre- 
sen, Linda Schoemaker arid 
Jim Montgomery. Bob Fowler. 
Skip Anderson, Larry Hockr 
enberry, Bob Weber and Becky 
Lee. 
Students who wish to partic- 



The American W. 



Only 1 out of twelve persons in our country attends 
church. 

Seven out of eight children quit church and Sunday 
School attendance before they reach 15 years of age. 

People spend eight times more hours at movies than 
at Su nday School. 

As a nation, we spend up to $750 on pleasure, sins, 
and amusement to every dollar given to church work. 

Our nation harbors three times as many criminals as 
college students. 

Three major crimes sre committed every minute. 

A murder is committed every 40 minutes. 

Threr are 60 suicides in our nation daily. 
There are more barmaids in America than college girls. 



-J. Edgar Hoover 
Director, F. B. I. 



ipate in the program may du 
so by contacting group chair- 
men or Chaplain Gangsei. 
at present, most groups are 
filled to capacity, but new 
groups will be formed as the 
need arises. 



Bah! I've always liked that 
word. Shows a certain amount 
of, well, class. 

Bah! Perfect word. It often 
describes my mood. Take the 
other day, when I. alone, had 
to welcome my roomates back 
from their weekend trip to San 
Francisco. 

Put yourself in my shoes, 
as shoddy and sloppy as they 
are. You're at Los Angeles 
International Airport at 10:00 
Sunday night. It's warm inside, 
where you are impatiently 
waiting, but you notice that 
its starting to rain outside. 
Can't remember if you left the 
car windows open, can you'' 

My, my. the car seems a bit 
soggy. Oh well, mother was 
only letting you use it until 
next week anyway. Besides, 
those water stains add a bit of 
character to the upholstery. 

Finally, after a nightmare 
of hide and seek amongst the 
traffic and wet streets, you 
enter the muddy cowpath 
known as Olson Road. After 
entertaining you with the fas- 
cinating accounts of their 
trip, your roomates have fallen 
fast asleep. 

No matter, the back one is 
broken, anyway. 



Discussion .. 9.5 Theses 
Favored Campus Topic 



by Christina Iverson 



"Life is a rut, full of pains 
and hardships." 

"But. don't you think these 
hardships are used as a com- 
parison to joy?" 

"Goals are incomprehen- 
sible and we should leave 
them there. Ben Franklin stat- 
ed that we should enjoy the 
little things. In frustration for 
a goal, you can miss the little 
things in life. Live for today, 
not a goal." 

It soon became apparent 
that this discussion group 
was not the group discussing 
the 9.5 Theses. Looking a- 
round me. I saw a group of 
seven or eight students with 
Dean Gangesi at a table in 
the corner. This, I was to find 
out, was the group discussion 
on which I was to report. The 
first discussion was held by 
those interested in forming 
the Campus Y. 

9.5 Theses 

The 9.5 Theses were adapt- 
ed from those drawn up at the 
recent Lutheran Student Study 
Conference held at Valparaiso 
University in August and Sep- 
tember of this year. 

Numbers two and six pro- 
voked the most discussion. 
Number two reads: That the 



confessional description nf 
God, the church, and the 
world are inadequate for mod- 
ern man's understanding of 
his life and mission. Number 
six is: That traditional con- 
fessional terminciogy and im- 
agery (e.g. salvation, justifi- 
cation, redemption, atone- 
ment) fail to address modern 
man's real needs. 

The question arose— "How 
are the Apostles and Nicene 
Creeds inadequate? After all. 
they are the basis of our 
Christian life. Number two 
points to a watered down 
Christianity." 

"Yes. but how can Chris- 
tianity be presented in to- 
day's scientific world? The 
vastness of the universe is 



Hummm, it seems to be 
10:35 and still no plane, no 
roomates. No big thing, you 
only have two midterms tomor- 
row. Everyone knows how 
easy Psych and Zoo midterms 
are. 

Suddenly, the plane is here, 
and you see your roomies, 
giggling excitingly like a 
bunch of bubblegumers, com- 
ing towards you. What have 
they got to giggle about on a 
rainy cold Sunday night? 

You answer the chorus of 
"Hi"*s with a grunt denoting 
displeasure at their tardiness. 
But they are oblivious to your 
annoyance. 

You ask. "Did you guys 
have fun?" You know that is 
all that is required of you. 
Their happy answers will take 
care of the conversation the 
whole drive home. 

It's 12:45. raining and cold 
and you have to wake up Mrs. 
Marquardt to let you in, con- 
sequently endearing yourself 
to her for all eternity. Herding 
lyour sleeny roomates to the 
room, one of them comes alive 
long enough to ask you, "Hey. 
did you have a good time here 
on campus this weekend?" 

Oh yeah, you had a real 
blast. Just hundreds of kids 
left on campus to have fun 
with. Oh yeah, wild parties 
every night. 

There's only one word left 
in your limited vocabulary to 
sum up your feelings on that 
subject. One perfect word. 

Bah! 



now being explored. What 
does this do to the Hebrew 
concept of God?" 

"Science, too. is a matter 
of faith." 

"An adequate creed would 
have to describe God in ac- 
tion today." 

Another question that arose 
was. "What are 'modern man's 
real needs'?" How does the 
Christian make contact with 
the unbeliever or agnostic? 

"The approach used should 
not be the same in each 
case," it was decided. 

Dean Gangesi stated that 
we should look for and listen 
to the person's need, intro- 
duce him to Christ, and let the 
Holy Spirit work. 



Checkmate, pardner. . . Have a Coca-Cola 



Complete Floral Service 

corsages and gifts 

pop the homecominQ 6Ance tonite 

Jim ^s Flowers 



we. WIRE FLOWERS 



446 MOORPARK ROAD • THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
PHONE 495 - 52129 




The location ... an airfield somewhere in the Pacific area. The 
place ... a ttcreation hut. The flyers . . . veterans all. The drink 
. . . Coca-Cola, served just as at familiar soda fountains at home. 



Poga 5 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



PROBE 

Aspects of Campus Life Examined 



¥ 



Student Government 
For Who's Benefit ? 



NOTE: The following is a 
beginning of a series of ar- 
ticles on student government. 
The purpose will Ife to dis- 
cuss certain aspects of stu- 
dent government, the process 



and methods used to estab- 
lish programs, patterns of 
activities and a few basic 
problems and the solutions 
reached thus far. 

This issue's discussion 
touches on student acathy 
and one of the concepts 
brought forth to decrease stu- 



Audience Can Play 



Hey, Kingsmen, honored 
Alumni, and guests on cam- 
pus! Have a ball this first 
Homecoming weekend, and let 
yourselves go— and see the 
Melodrama. "Gold in the 
Hills, or The Dead Sister's 
Secret" is being presented 
under the directorial guidance 
of Mr. Robert O. Wehling, 
CLC's assistant professor in 
Speech and Drama. 

As the term 'melodrama' im- 
plies, the epic is being played 
for laughs . . .and hisses and 
boos and applause, or however 
else the audience wishes to 
express itself. For this will 
be for the viewers as well as 
the players a venture into the 
mood of the 19th century, 
when theatrical villains were 
roundly hissed by expressive 
audiences, while heros and 
'fair ladies* were loyally ap- 
plauded for their every high' 



flown phrase and action. 

There has been some rumor, 
on campus, of type-casting in 
the play, a rumor which crafty 
director Wehling will neither 
affirm or deny. "Mum's the 
word on that score," a reli- 
able source maintained, "the 
audience will just have to de- 
cide for itself." 

With this in mind, the same 
solid source suggests that the 
actors to watch are Erica 
White, as heroine Nell Stan- 
ley. Bill (Golden Voiced 
Ewing as the hero, Jack Dal- 
ton, and Robert Denman as 
that blackest of villains, 
Richard Murtagroyd. 

Special attention, too, 
should certainly be given to 
Norm Denison, displaying un- 
suspected vocal talent as 
Chuck Conners, a Bowery 
guide, and to Dave Regalado 
as a "dereUct." 




REHEARSING FOR IHE MELODRAMA are Erica miite and 
Chris Salminen. The hilarious masterpiece of theatrical art 
was perfonned before an enthusiastic audience last night in 
the college Little Theater. 



THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

Welcome Back Grads 

Remember all those things 
you needed in 

here a year 
ago that we 

didn't have in 
stock. Well, we 
have then now! 
Signed 

CLC's Book Store— Photo compliments The College Bookstore 




dent disinterest in student 
body affairs. 

By STAN KANO 

"...force the Law rather than 
the wishes of the student 
body..." was a statement 
made by student body presi- 
dent George Engdahl last 
Thursday in an abortive stu- 
dent body meeting with a sol- 
id 50 or so present. 

George pointed out that in 
past years the student lead- 
ers have not been able to 
achieve a close contact with 
the governing process with 
the student body. In times 
past many student leaders 
have represented only their 
own wishes and desires. 

Student government is not an 
easy task. The responsibil- 
ities are enormous, if taken 
seriously, and affect all who 
claim to be students. There 
are the trivial duties that go 
with every office, such as 
giving greetings and welcome 
speeches to guest groups, 
signing letters of correspond- 
ence and a multitude of oth- 
ers. But, there are also the 
subjective, the unseen, and 
the thankless duties. 

There is a challenge in that 
becomes opportunity for each 
student leader. That chal- 
lenge is not to be an egotistic 
manifestation of somebody 
really "important" in the 
eyes of his constituents, but 
rather it is a challenge that 
demands an active response— 
WHAT can we do to make our 
educational process more 
meaningful and useful. 

Through programs demanding 
student participation, we are 
afforded an opportunity to 
investigate how we react and 
function with others. We begin 
to see our place in life, our 
abilities, the directions we 
desire to take, and most im- 
portant, we learn to use the 
dormant intellect of the class- 
room textbook as we begin 
to reason intelligently. 

Student participation in ac- 
tivities, them, is not impor- 
tant merely for the sake of 
participation. Last Thursday's 
student body meeting was to 
have been just such an op- 
portunity, in which the stu- 
dent body would take author- 
ity into their hands and deter- 
mine which direction their 
representatives would turn. 
The Council is to be com- 
mended, but is is unfortunate 
that the same cannot be said 
of the student body. 

Are our leaders not doing 
what we want them to? Or 
are we as a student body, 
unawaie or incapable of re- 
ponding td opportunity? 

The chance was provided to 
put government Into the hands 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'While the re^t of -^e 3oye ake off t=ok a wiu? week-ehp, 

WItrHAL ALV/AYS PAE(?lCApe5 HlM^glf ON IWE THiEP fWOfZ. 
IN OpPEe-TO DEVCTH ALL Hl^TlME TO Hl-^ AVJ^K^y^^ 



echo Bookshelf 



The End Of Civilization 



By John Moreland 
Echo Literary Editor 



Chill of Dusk by Stephen 
Minot, Doubleday & Company, 
Inc., Garden City, New York. 
1964, 327 pp. 

The period following a fic- 
titious occurance of "World 
War III" has, in recent times, 
become a familiar setting for 
the novel. Chill of Dusk is 
another of these in the grow- 
ing tradition which includes 

On the Beach and Alas, Ba- 
bylon, to name but two. Ste- 
phen Minot approaches the 
problem from a different angle 
than most of the others, how- 
ever, an angle strangly re- 
miniscent of Golding's Lord 
of the Flies. The setting is 
one of the scattered outposts 
where civilization still exists 
after the major portion of it is 
destroyed in World War III. 
The colony is fortressed a- 
aginst the roaming bans of 
men turned savages which 
now inhabit the forests of 
Main where the cdony is lo- 
cated. 

A man named Adams has 
taken over the leadership of 
the colony and has attempted 
to preserve as much of the old 



of the supporters, but less 
than 10% of the student body 
manage to tear themselves 
from other "pressing" matters 
to devote, a mere half-hour to 
their own governing body. 



civilization as possible, but 
the job is much more difficult 
than it would seem. At this 
time, some fifty years after 
the War, there are very few 

people who knew what life 
was before the War, and the 
things that Adams tries to 
teach in his program of com- 
pulsory education are there- 
fore lacking in historical sig- 
nificance to the children of 
the day. And amid a life that 
is primarily a struggle for 

survival, the people other 
than Adams are not sure that 
time spent in such unproduc- 
tive pastimes as studying are 
worth the trouble. Hand in 
hand with the growing lack of 
historical consciousness 

come the lack of ethical con- 
sciousness. Life begins to 
consist mainly of the satis- 
faction of the physical de- 
sires - even religious beliefs 
have become taboo except 
for a small band of Catholics 
who are not allowed to mix 
with the other citizens of the 
colony. 

Chill of Dusk traces the 
decay of hunan values when 
they are removed from their 
past by telling of the lives 
of Adams, his children, and 
his grandchildren. The book 
is, indeed, a worth "document 
for peace." 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Kingsmen Couped By Sagehens 
Meet U.C.R. This Afternoon 



The C.L.C. Kingsmen had 
their four game winning streak 
come to an abrupt halt as the 
Pomona Sagehens handed our 
footballers a 14-8 loss. 

The Kingsmen will close out 
the 1964 season today against 
the University of Riverside 
Highlanders at 1:30 on the 
Mount Clef field. This will 
be a revenge game for the 
Kingsmen as they suffered a 
heartbreaking 22-15 loss at 
the hands of the Highlanders 
last year. 

Todays game will go down 
in the pages of Kingsmen his- 
tory for it marks the first of- 
ficial homecoming game in 
the school's history. Nothing 
would be more fitting than to 
get the annual homecoming 
show off than a solid victory. 
The Highlanders are expected 
to be much improved and bol- 
stered by added maturity and 
experience with 24 returing 
lettermen. 

If the Kingsmen are going to 
win this game they will have 
to contain the running of full- 
back John Elstead who clocks 
the 100 yd. dash at 9.9 and 
running back Stewert Fox who 
will work in the shifting "I" 
formation. 

In last week's bitterly fought 
contest the Kingsmen were 
turned back continually in 
their attempt to score the go- 
ahead touchdown. 

In the first half the Kingsmen 
seemed to be flat and listless 
and before they realized what 
was happening the Hens had 
jumped to a 14-0 lead. It 
looked like a rout until the 
defense, which has stopped 
many a scoring threat through- 
out the entire season, dug in 
and stopped the Pomona of- 
fense for the final three quar- 
ters. 

The Kingsmen had a great 
opportunity to score as the 
fourth quarter began. The ball 
rested on the six yard line of 

Grapplers Begin 
Season Dec. 4 

In the expanding athletic 
program at C.L.C. , amateur 
wrestling, one of the oldest 
and most honorable of all 
competitive sports will make 
its debut. 

Coach Don Garrison will 
handle the squad in its initial 
season. CoachGarrison comes 
from Oceanside where he had 
organized and directed a 
wrestling program at Ocean- 
side High School. 

Amateur or collegiate wres- 
tling is not to be confused 
with 50 called professional 
wrestling. Collegiate wres- 
tling rules are set by the 
N.A.I. A. rules committee and 
are strictly enforced by qual- 
ified referees. 

These ruled stress the pro- 
tection of the individaul par- 
ticipants and encourages the 
use of intelligence, skill, 
speed, strength and endurance 

continued page 7 



Pomona with fourth down and 
three yards to go. Tim Gaudio 
then passed to Skip Mooney. 
but he was trapped behind 
the line of scrimmage and 
Pomona took over. 

Two plays later, when all 
seemed lost, C.L.C. got its 
first real break of the game 
as Ray Watkins recovered a 
fumble on the Pomona thirteen 
yard line. A Gaudio to Mooney 
aerial made it 14-6. and Lynn 
Thompson ran for the two 
point conversion to put the 



Kingsmen within six. 



Thefired-up Kingsmen nearly 
pulled the game out of the 
bag with three minutes left 
in the game. Gaudio pitched 
out to Trevathan and the 
halfback lofted a forty yard 
pass which Mooney literally 
stole from the defenders to 
putC.L.C.in scoring position. 
But, once again the Kingsmen 
were unable to move the ball. 
Pomona then took over on 
downs and ran out the clock. 



Harriers Finish Season 
With Promising Record 



This fall the cross country 
circuit - in addition to the 
usual trees, boulders, hills, 
ravines, washes, gullies, 
barbed wire fences, and over- 
hanging bushes-was beset by 
more perilous hazards - in- 
eligibilities, scholastic dis- 
aEpointments, pulled ham- 
strings, strained ligaments 
and, the occupational hazard 
of all runners, shin sfiints. 
But despite these trials, the 
season just concluded has 
been memorable if not suc- 
cessful. 

It has been memorable for 
the men who have participated 
in this lonely sport. It has 
meant long hours of practice 
with more than a few moments 
of agony, especially the post- 
race period when the stomach 
seems to go in all directions, 
sometimes even up. But this 
year's team "an look back and 
say, "I gave it all I had, and 
it was worth it!" 

The season has also been 
successful, for coming off a 
slow start considerable im- 



provement was registered each 
week. Statistically one can 
point to dual meet victories 
over California Baptist Col- 
lege, Azusa College, a tie 
for first in the season's only 
home meet (triangular run with 
Pasadena College and LIFE 
College), and an excellent 
third place finish at the Chap- 
man Invitational. Individually 
Bob Russell closed the sea- 
son with a string of four first 
place victories. 

And perhaps even an in- 
terest in cross country not 
restricted to the runners has 
been generated, as evidenced 
by the support of the academic 
community at our only home 
meet. It is anticipated that 
this interest will continue in- 
to the track season and will 
increase come next fall. 

For the students who re- 
presented CLC - Bob Russell, 
Dennis Barr, Russel Flora, 
Gary Wiemer, Dennis Sumstad, 
Larry McLean, Larry Laine, 
Terry Moore, Bill Swiontkow- 
ski - recognition and appecia- 
tion are in order. 



Sports.. What Future ?? 



by Paul Kilbert 
Echo Sports Editor 

The athletic picture at C.L.C. has improved tremendous- 
ly during the past three years. As many of our Alum's will re- 
call the sports picture was not to bright when the school o- 
pened in 1961. 

Pour sports were on tap for the opening of the 1961-62 
year. These included: cross country, basketball, baseball, 
and track. Since then we have added football and wrestling to 
our varsity competition. 

This is an amazing feat for a school which didn't have 
an athletic department just three short years ago. Much credit 
must go to Dr. Luther Schwich the first athletic director for 
the fine job he did in organizing the athletic program and to 
Dr. Orville Dahl who, unbeknown to many, was very instru- 
mental in seeing that Dr. Schwich's proposals received 
prompt attention. 

By these statements one might conceive that the future 
has never looked better for C.L.C. in athletic fields. But 
does it? Does the future look better or does it contain a pseu- 
do covering? 

One might ask what could possibly be wrong? We have 
good teams. We have improved the quality of our competion 
tremendously and now are on the verge of being accepted into 
one of the toughest small college conferences on the west 
coast. What more could we want? 

Good competition hasn't hurt any team yet. and as many 
people realize we can greatly improve our weaknesses by 
associating with people of greater ability. But could it be 
that we are about two years ahead of ourselves in competi- 
tion? 

Three tough football teams have asked us to play them in 
the near future. They are Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo, Cal 
Pdy of Pomona, and Chico State. It is doubtful that we will 
schedule any of them next year but it shows that C.L.C. has 
become known in the athletic world. Many older schools 
wouldn't even consider playing teams of this calibur. 

Can C.L.C. afford to compete with these teams on an 
equal basis, especially when finances play an ever so vital 
part? Money is needed for recruiting, schoiorships, travel ex- 
penses and other miscellaneous items. Every one of these 
areas would have to be stepped up in order for C.L.C. to par- 
ticipate on an equal basis. 

The way the financial status of the school has been mov- 
ing the athletic department cannot expect its budget to be 
increased much, if any. during the next few years, and can- 
not rely on much monetary suffort from the Alumni Associa- 
tion fa quite a while. 

The problem is this: should C.L.C. continue its head 
long drive to play the top teams on the coast or should we 
remain stationary for a couiie of years and let the budget 
catch up with the competition? 

The latter idea seems more feasible at the time although 
it might cause the majority of sports enthusiasts to throw 
tantrums. It would be better to hdd back now than to find out 
some day that we will have to drop our intercollegiate pro- 
gram to a mediocore level in order to preserve finances. 

One day C.L.C. 's athletic teams will develop into a 
small school powerhouse on the west coast but right now it 
could be disastrous not to stop and analize our position in 
athletic circles and to set a plan to gradually improve our 
intercollegiate program in relation to the financial position 
of the athletic department. 

A headlong drive to keep up with other teams in person- 
nel almost cost C.L.C. the chance to join the S.C.I.A.C. con- 
ference It would be a shame if in our haste to have top teams 
we did damage to future teams by not knowing what we are 
getting into. 



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In the Contium on the beoulitui Calilornio Lulheron College Campus 
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Welcome To CLC'S First Homecoming — 64 
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Page 7 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Bob Denman 



Tom Stanley 



Uary Lantz 



Warren Blomquist 



George Digdahl 



FHtz Olrich 



Marauders Extend Wins To 6 Games 



1964-65 Basketball Schedule 



The front running Marauders 
from the freshman class con- 
tinued their dominence of in- 
tramural fodball by soundly 
defeating the senior Lantern 
Men 12-0 and extending their 
win streak to six games. 

Some fine passing by Tom 
Millerman. ccupled with a 
hard defensive rush kept the 
Marauders in contrd through- 
out the entire game. In beat- 
ing the biggest team in I-M 
play the Marauders showed 
what a team effort can pro- 
duce. 



In other games the Tortillas 
beat the Tartars by virtue of 
a forfeit and the Elephant 
Racers, led by the quarter- 
backing of Chuck Zimmerman, 
trounced the Purple team 33- 
6. thus closing out its regular 
season play. 

The Marauders will try to 
win the 1-M Championship 
this Sunday as they take on 
the Knights. The Knights 
drew a bye this past week 
and have won four straight 
after dropping their first two 
games. 



PEP. ETC. 



Pep Improving Since S.F. 



Welcome home. Class of 
'64. Also a belated welcome 
back to all rooters who went 
on the escapade to San Fran- 
cisco Nov. 7th. The weekend 
exodus to San Francisco 
proved to be very successful 
as vie made Cal State-Hay- 
ward wish they had never 
heard of Martin Luther. A 
large part of the excitement 
was the fact that we had more 
people in our stands than Cal 
State had in theirs. In fact, 
we had many of the good Lu- 
therans from Cal State on our 
side injhe 2nd half. 

The whole weekend was 
filled with excitement and fun 
as we had a sleepless, but 
wild time on the rooters bus 
going up on Friday night. We 
arrived at our TraveLodge 
motel on Saturday morning at 
7:00 AM and went to sleep 



until game time. After the 
game, we had a victory cel- 
ebration on the town in the 
Bay City, and there is no 
question as to whether every- 
one had a good time that 
night. It began raining about 
11:00 Sat night, so some of us 
had to "Swim" back to the 
bus, but it added to the fun of 
the night. Broadway didn't 
quite live up to my expecta- 
tions! I was told thac it was a 
row of nightclubs, but it seems 
that it is instead, a row of 
indoor plunges. Every building 
had a sign out front saying, 
"Come in and Swim." Sunday 
morning, we were all awakened 
by the seeet voice of the mo- 
tel manager telling us it was 
time to get up. We then went 
to church, and headed for home. 
I hsve nothing sarcastic to 
say about the spirit of the 




^'^L^hat Mid fiot k U 
idcjioft atuftldtuj tJiaJt 

wt iluMi will we 
(jd ieiijm wiihoui 

joi/fHj ie^ond wMii! 

H.Emerson Fosdick 



1718 MOORPARr RD 
THOUSAND OAKS CALIF 



Bell and Cross— Photo Compliments Mr. Man Clothier^s 



A Knight victory would set 
the stage for a playoff be- 
tween the Marauders and the 
Elephant Racers for the I-M 
Championship. 

Moving on to a less brutal 
sport but certainly not less 
exciting the first I-M volley- 
ball tournament was held Npv- 
ember 12 and termed a suc- 
cess as the Sophomore class 
bested four other teams to win 
first place honors. The team 
composed of Wally Garmen, 
Jack Anderson, Bob Grender, 
Butch Kempfert, Pete Weston, 
Paul Hasselbach and Tom 
Mangum showed a great team 
effort in fighting back con- 
stantly, to win the tourna- 
ment. 

The highlight of this 
week's I-M action will be the 
annual cross-country meet. 
The winner will receive a 
turkey dinner for two while 
second place will get a turkey 
dinner for one and third will 
receive a turkey sandwich. 
The run will be conducted on 
a team basis over a two mile 
course with the winning teams 
receiving medals. 

kids at the Pomona game this 
last weekend, in fact, I am 
almost obligated to pay them 
a compliment (it's not easy 
for me to do, you know). They 

came in the rain and it ever 
snowed during the second 
half. The spirit at that game 
was the best I have heard as 
we almost tore down the bleach- 
ers kicking our feet trying to 
keep warm and yelling our 
heads off so we wouldn't no- 
tice the pain of t he cold. 

continued from poge 6 

as the motivating factors of a 
contest. Points afe given on 
the basis of gaining an ad- 
vantage (such as a takedown) 
reversing an advantage, es- 
caping an advantage and 
maintaining the advantage. 
Amateur wrestling is divided 
into various weight classes, 
thus relieving an athlete from 
facing an opponent with a 



DATE 
November 



28 



December I 
December 3, 4, 5 
December 8 
December 11 
December 12 
December 17, 18 

December 22 
December 29, 30 



January 2 
January 5 
January 8 
January 12 
January 15 
January 16 
January 23 
January 29 

February 2 
February 4 
February 6 
February 12 
February 13 
February 16 
February 19 
February 20 
February 23 



DAY 
Saturday 

Tuesday 

Tuesday 

Friday 

Saturday 



Tuesday 
Tues.-Wed. 



Saturday 

Tuesday 

Friday 

Tuesday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Saturday 

Friday 

Tuesday 

Thursday 

Saturday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Tuesday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Tueada 



OPPONENT 
Upland 

S.F. VS. 
Redlands Tourney 
Whittier 
Claremont-Mudd 
S.F. V.S. 

Pasadena Tourney 
CMC) CLC 



WHERE 

Here. Varsity and JV 

Here. Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity 
Here, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity 



Grand Canyon ColleKe There. Varsity 
Valley Winter Classic There, Varsity 
(CLC, Calvin College, 



,»-.^v-. WH..... College, 
Ceritos, Whittier) 

Pomona 

Westmoni 

Southern Nevada 

Westniont 

Pasadena 

LaVerne 

LaVerne 

Occidental 

Upland 

Grand Canyon 

Redlands 

BIOLA 

Pasadena 

UCR 

Southern Nevada 

Southern Utah 

BIOLA 



There, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
Here, Varsity 
There. Vareity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
Here, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 

There, Varsity and JV 
Here, Varsity 
Here. Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity and JV 
Here, Varsity and JV 
Here, Varsity and JV 
There, Varsity 
There, Varsity 
Here. Vanity and JV 




A BAND OF ZOMBIES? Well, yes, but In name only. 
Sandy Fiitlnger, the recreation leader for "The Zom- 
bies," led her team to the victory circle in the Women's 
Intramural Program. Winning ALL their games, Sandy, 
Carolyn Auit, Rosemary Reitz, Mary Schabacker, Kath- 
ryn Vea, and Scherylene Sheeler showed skill and pure 
enjoyment in their participation in the volleyball tour- 
nament. 



distinct weight adgantage. 
The weight classifications 
also encourages competition 
between the smaller athletes 
as well as the larger ones. 







554 MOORPARK ROAD 495-6482 OPEN 11:30 A.M. 

FRIDAY and SATURDAY OPEN TIL 9:00 P.M. 



The wrestling season will 
officially open December 1st 
with the first scrimmage on 
Friday, December 4th, against 
San Fernando State College 
and the first dual meet Decem- 
ber 5th against the U.C.L.A. 
freshmen team. 
There will be a team meeting 
•November 23 at 7 pm in the 
gym. All men interested in 
participating in this years 
intercollegiate competition 
are urged to attend. 



I-M Football 
Standings 

Won Lost 

11. Marauders 6 

12. Elephant Racers 5 1 

13. Lantern Men 4 2 
4. Knights 4 2 

15. Tartars 2 4 

16. Tortillo's 2 4 
7, Purple 1 5 



Pages 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



f^ SW^ ^€tfC 



SCHMOLLE WORLD 



Kingsmen Invade S.F. 



Deciding to test the adage 
that "Variety is the spice of 
life," Schmolle World left the 
fair CLC campus for a look at 
'the light side* in northern 
California. The Hayward game 
provided the reason for the 
shift in scene and a delight- 
ful weekend. The excitement 
of winning our game, and Sat- 
urday night in San Francisco 
even made up for the discom- 
forts of my travel arrange- 
ments. 

For, while the majority of 
Kingsmen rooters rode in air- 
conditioned style, shepherded 
by CLC's bearded den-mother 
(the pep commissioner) this 
columnist endured the entire 
trip in the back seat of a 
GTO, with two (Count 'em) 
other unfortunates. 

But, can't complain too 
much. I suppose it was bet- 
ter than walking (though we 
all had our doubts at the 
time). 

Understand that the Cal 
State people were most hospi- 
table and friendly, but I began 
to worry when I realized their 
rooting section at the game 
was yelling "Kill the Kings- 
men." I wouldn't have minded 
so much if I'd felt they were 
only referring to our team 
members, but I kept remember- 
ing. 'Tra a Kingsman, too!" 

Got away without incident, 
though, and whisked back to 
the motel in plenty of time to 
get ready for the evening in 
San Francisco. Went in on the 
bus with P attyc akes Hurd , 
Benny (the Other Beard) Fred- 
ericks, Jerry Bell, Doug Mil- 
Iham, Tim Roettger's sister, 
Lindy, Steve Gross, and as- 
sorted Frosh girls. (There 
were, of course, many others 
there, too, but they neglected 
to pay me to mention their 
names.) 

After a mere 67 hours of 
driving back and forth in vain 
efforts to find a parking place, 
we finally alighted to join 
other Kingsmen (who had ar- 
rived by private transporta- 



a ride to 

everything 

in Japan". 

of things, 

was restrained by 

voice at my side 



l letteRS to the eOrtoR: 

To Study Or Not To Study?? 



tion) in CLC's assault upon 
The City. 

Kingsmen, like typical tour- 
istas, didn't want to miss a 
thing, which feeling resulted 
in the expending of a great 
deal of shoe leather and ca- 
ble-car fares. 

Yes, of course we rode the 
cable cars; the more adven- 
turous Kingsmen rode or hung 
on the open end. Others of us 
discovered that riding in the 
enclosed part isn't too much 
worse than a streetcar ride, 
except on the way up to the 
Fairmont Hotel. If ever a hill 
was perpendicular, I swear... 
A tour of the Fairmont was 
derigueur, unless you were 
chicken to get off of the cable 
car. (After all, I'd been to the 
Fairmont before, anyway). 
Then, all the way down to 
Fisherman's Wharf, to see the 
sights (highlight: an exhibi- 
tion of the Swi 1, performed by 
a pretty girl i . a pink bathing 
suit.) 
Back on t le cable cars for 
Chinatown, where 
is tagged, "Made 
Wanted to buy tons 
nevertheless, but 
a little 
(No, it 

wasn't my conscience, it was 
my roommate). She kept re- 
minding me of the GTO. Like, 
there just wasn't room for sou- 
veniers. 

So, then we trekked to 
Broadway and off-Broadway , 
and down to Market Street, and 
past the Geary Street Theater, 
and in and out and up and 
down and back and forth and 
oh, did my feet ache. 

What more can I sajf? We 
made it back to the bus a few 
minutes ahead of the deadline, 
since Uncle Karstie had re- 
peatedy warned us that the 
bus would leave without any- 
one who wasn't theie by 1:30. 
So who was late? Right-the 
pep commissioner himself. (We 
waited for him, though.) 

Recommendation: Lets all go 

next year!!! 



Editor: 

Mid-terms came. Books were 
opened, some for the first 
time. Lights stayed on late; 
typewriters typed continually. 
Coffee and No-Doz were the 
menu for the days. Notes 
were carried everywhere, as 
if through some miraculous 
process of osmosis the mate- 
rial might be learned. For a 
few horrible days it was quiet, 
as each person was dramat- 
ically confronted with being 

Bof/i Views 
Ho\ Heard 

Editor: 

Early last week a self pro- 
fessed "liberal" received 
his chance to air his views 
on the "cold war" as he calls 
it, on this campus. 
Being somewhat of a liberal 
myself, I found that I agreed 
jwith several points of his 
talk in chapel. 
However. I missed hearing 
any rebuttal from the con- 
servative section. I certainly 
agree that there is a problem, 
but communication must be 
equal between parties. 
I feel it is important to have 
both sides of these arguments 
equally aired. Then, perhaps, 
we can reach a satisfactory 
compromise. 



Laurie McClain 



a student. In a few days many 
people tried to do the work 
that should have been done 
over the first half of the sem- 
ester. 

Mid-terms left; the pressure 
was gone. And back came the 
noise. The student situation 
was forgotten. Once again 
Mt. Clef Inn was the site of 
happiness, cheer, and merry- 
making. And this was good... 
perhaps. 

A few think that the student 
situation is a day-to-day 
affair. They want to study 
every night, rather than be 
forced to cram at semester's 
end. They take seriously the 
fact that they have come to 
learn. 

Somewhere in the distant 
past, it was decided that 7 pm 
to 7 am would be designated 
as "study hours." At the 
core of this designation was 
the fact that students, as 
maturing young adults, could 
live with mutual consideration 
for each other; that students 
could respect one another and 



co-operate to see that each 
person is given his rights. 

Somehow something has bro- 
ken down. Not that absolute 
silence was ever the goal, but 
the present dull roar, punc- 
tuated with continuous sporad- 
ic outbursts is very disap- 
pointing. More important than 
this is the fact that the pres- 
ent attitudes of many are not 
conducive to a college situa- 
tion. 

To blame any individual 
would miss the point. Each 
person involved in the situa- 
tion must take part of the re- 
sponsibility, not only for the 
negative aspects, but also the 
responsibility for improving 
the conditions. Each individu- 
al must become aware that he 
is living in very close quar- 
ters with other individuals, 
and that this is going to re- 
quire a great deal of co-opera- 
tion, tolerance, and under- 
standing. 

David A. Andersen 



Kingsmen Demand 



Editor, 

It is a known fact that com- 
munication plays a vital role 



EDITORIAL 



CONEJO VILLAGE BOWL 



BOWLING BILLIARDS 
24 HR. COFFEE SHOP 



125 1000 OAKS BL. 
Phone 495-4696 



Invites you to spend on evening in 
recreotion. Join the mony students 
who have found bowling at its best. 




■ ; II 

Co//ege Union and Posi Office 
Photo Compliments Conejo V,7/oge Bowl 



Homecoming Means More.., 

The first Homecoming of California Lutheran College 
marks a highly significant point in the realization of a new 
center of Christian Higher Education. But do we realize the 
true meaning and significance of this historic milestone? Are 
the festivities and ceremonies of Homecoming weekend mere- 
ly another social event in an already full social calendar, or 
do they hold a deeper meaning. The true purpose is to wel- 
come and honor those men and women who have gone forth 
from CLC, and are currently representing this institution in 
society. 

The graduates who formed the first graduating class have 
been entrusted with a greater responsibility than most of us 
realize, in maintaining the image of a college who's motto is 
'Love of Christ, Truth, and Freedom". Future graduates, in 
becoming alumni, will share this responsibility. What we are 
in the eyes of the public, both those who support us and 
those who are skeptical of our purpose, is largely determined 
by the efforts of our alumni. 

Welcome home to those who have represented us, ...those 
who have carried forth the Christian ideals which form the 
academic and spiritual foundation of California Lutheran 
College. 



J.E.M. 



in the life of students. We 
feel that our mail service is 
inadequate and -inefficient. 
Many students have mailed 
letters which were not sent 
out on time. And many stu- 
dents have received letters 
an unusually long time after 
the postmark date. One girl 
received her bill dated Sep- 
tember 22 last Friday, Octo- 
ber 23. They have repeatedly 
been out of stamps. We also 
feel that the locking of the 
doors to the mail boxes is 
not necessary. It defeats its 
purpose when the students 
cannot pick up their mail on 
their way to chapel. 

Another source of irritation 
is the phone service. We feel 
we should be allowed to make 
collect calls from the room. 
The pay phones are usually 
out of order, inconvenient, 
and not private. 

We realise the Student Coun- 
cil is trying to correct some 
of these, but we want AC- 
TION! 

A. O. N. H. S. L. 
J. G. B. H. 



NOWOPEN! DESIGNED FOR YOU! 

coUeqiAte 6eli pestauRant 

3021 OAkS BlvO. 

The Fressar Special 
Tongue, spiced beef, cornea beef, roast beef, bologna, chopped liver, 
turkey, duck salami, chicken salami, swiss cheese, jock cheese, 3.75 

muenster cheese, omerican cheese, lettuce & tomoto, cole slow, 
potato salad, pickle. 

Eat 2 within one hour, on our premises, ond-we will give a 
third one free, and your name will go on our "Fressar Hall of 
Fame** Score board. 

college naime6 SAnOwichq^ deluxe 6inneRS 

fOR food to QO - t^ll 495-8008 

Realty on youR arrival 



Academic 
Advance: No 

Religion Required 
See Page 4 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4 No. 8 8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



Februory 6, 1965 



Arthur To Be Spiritual Re-emphasis Speaker 



The presence of John Ar- 
thur, Western Secretary for the 
Division of College and Uni- 
versity Work of the National 
Lutheran Council, will add 
greatly to the success of Spir- 
itual Re-emphasis Week, 
scheduled for February 7 - 12. 

A native of Minnesota, he 
graduated from Gustavus Adol- 
phus College from which he 
received his B.A. degree and 
later a Bachelor of Music de- 
gree. He attended Wartburg 
Theological Seminary in Du- 
buque, Iowa, and Augustana 
Theological Seminary in Rock 
Island, Illinois, receiving his 
B.D. degree from the latter. 
Pittsburgh Theological Semi- 
nary granted him a Master in 
Theology degree in 1949. 

He served parishes in De- 
quesne, Pennsylvania, New 
York City (Queens), and 
Greensburg, Pennsylvania. 



He has served as campus 
pastor at Stanford University, 
San Jose State College, and 
part time at the University of 
California at Berkeley. He has 
served in his present position 
since i960. 

Convocation Begins Week 

Spiritual Re-emphasis Week 
will begin officially with an 
opening Convocation Sunday 
Morning at ii:X a.m. in the 
college gym-auditorium. This, 
and the six following addres- 
ses of Reverend Arthur will 
be based on the topic "Acts 
of the Apostles - A Primer 
For A Secular Church". The 
morning topic is "Concrete 
Christ - Concrete Church", 
or "So Christ Didn't Ascend. 
Thank God". The evening 
session will focus on ''The 
Plasticity of Doctrine - A 
Changing God For A Changing 
World". 



Lowell Thomas Jr. To 
Narrate Arctic Film Here 



California Lutheran Stu- 
* dents and area residents are 
asked to mark their calendars 
for the appearance of the fa- 
mous Lowell Thomas, Jr. at 
California Lutheran College 
on Thursday, February 18, 
at 8:00 p.m. Mr. Thomas will 
narrate his new color film 
"Follow the North Star." The 
event, sponsored by the col- 
lege ' Artist and Lecture Se- 
ries, will be held in the Mount- 
clef gym-auditorium. 

The exciting film . which 
promises to be both educa- 
tional and entertaining, shows 
the scenic grandeurof Alaska, 
the Arctic Basin and the North 
Pole. Parts of the film were 
shown on TV "one time only" 
and received the coveted 
Christopher award. Now, for 
the first time, the public can 
see it in dramatic full color. 

Some of the highlights of 



the rich color panorama of 
northern adventure include 
the birth of an iceberg, a 
forced landing and survival 
in the shadow cf 20.000 foot 
Mt. McKinley, a flight over 
the North Pde, tribal dances 
and a primitive Eskimo wal- 
rus. Humor and pathos com- 
bine as the movie shows the 
daughter of Lowell Thomas 
befriending a baby moose and 
Navy frogmen swimming under 
ice floes to blast a way for 
a convoy. Artie experts and 
film technicians who have 
seen these pictures say they 
are undoubtedly the best ever 
taken in this area. 

Door admission will be 
$4.00 for an entire family, 
$1.00 and $.50 for adults and 
children in groups of ten or 
more, $1.00 for students (other 
than CLC), $1.50 fcr adults 
and $.75 fa children (under 
12). 



Fifteen Evening Courses Offered 



In an attempt to meet ed- 
ucational needs of the Com- 
munity, California Lutheran 
College, Thousand Oaks, is 
offering fifteen evening 
courses during the second 
semester beginning Febru- 
ary 1. 

Dr. Bernhard Hillila. Aca- 
demic Dean, has announced 
the following courses: English 
Composition and Literature. 
Economic Price Theory. His- 
tory of Latin America, Con- 
temporary Social Theory, 
Foundations of Astronomy, 
Comparative Anatomy, Church 
History, Life and Letters of 
Apostle Paul. Logic. Psy- 



chological Foundations , 

Social Studies Procedures, 
Audio Visual Instruction. 
Management Principles and 
Policies. Personnel Manage- 
ment, and Fundamentals in 
Drama Acting. 

Registration is now in pro- 
cess and will continue through 
the first week in February 
from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 
Registration up to 8:00 p.m. 
in the evening is available by 
appointment. The Registrar's 
Office will respond to any 
requests for information on 
cost, unit credits, and the day 
and hour of the courses. 



Monday morning chapel 
service will be given to the 
topic "God Who Transforms 
Rather Than Destroys", fol- 
lowed in the evening by "A 
Government That Serves God 
is Godly", or "Give Us a 
Good, Scund Pagan Govern- 
ment Anytime". Reverend Ai^ 
thur will address the college 
family Tuesday morning about 
"Sense and Nonsense About 
the Holy Spirit's Work". His 
evening discussion topic will 
be "The Old-Fashioned Social 
Gospel". Pastor Arthur will 
conclude his series of lec- 
tures Wednesday morning with 
the topic "Polygenetic Chris- 
tianity", centering on the 
ecumenical movement in Acts 
and today. 

Members of the Student 
Body will have several op- 
portunities during the week 
to speak personally with Rev- 
erend Arthur, as a number of 
informal "Theological Brain- 
picking Sessions" have been 
planned. A Faculty forum will 
discuss significant books 
affecting student thought in a 
session Monday night. 
Drama Scheduled 

The final activity related 
to Spiritual Re-eraphasis Week 
will be the presentation of 
"The Great Divorce" at 8:00 
p.m. in the gym-auditorium, 
Wednesday evening. 



James L Esmay 
Joins Social 
Science Staff 

Dr. Bernhard Hillila, Aca- 
demic Dean at California Lu- 
theran College, Thousand 
Oaks, has announced the ad- 
dition of James Leslie Esmay 
to the College faculty as as- 
sistant professor in the Divi- 
sion of Social Sciences for the 
coming semester. 

His professional experience 
includes that of an Agricul- 
tural Agent and he served as 
Agriculture Economist at Mon- 
tana State College, University 
of Idaho, and the University 
of Illinois, from 1957 to 1964, 
as a United states Department 
of Agriculture Collaborator. 

Esmay has written numerous 
articles on agricultural eco- 
nomics, and is a member of 
the American Farm, Western 
Farm, and American Econom- 
ics Associations. 

Esmay received his master 
of science degree from Mon- 
tana State College in 1958 and 
is completing his Ph.D. de- 
gree at the University of Il- 
linois. 

Mr. Esmay, his wife and 
two children have moved from 
their former home in Cham- 
paign, Illinois, to Thousand 
Oaks. 




Reverend John Arthur 



Dr. Kuethe Will Lecture 
Air Force In Far East 



Dr. John G. Kuethe, Pro- 
fessor of Philosophy at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College, 
will lecture at three Spiritual 
Life Conferences of the Uni- 
ted States Air Force this sum- 
mer in the Par East. His lec- 
tures will be on the theme, "A 
Christian's Philosophy of Life 
in a Space Age." About 500 
young men of the Air Force 
will attend each of the confer- 
ences. August 3-7 in the Phil- 
ippines. August 9-14 in Japan. 
August 16-20 in Korea. The 
Office of the Chief of Chap- 
lains. Washington. D.C. under 
the direction of Chaplain, Col- 
onel Earl W. Minor, arranges 
nine such conferencex each 
summer, six in the United 
States and three in the Far 
East. 

Previous Lectures 

In the summer of 1964, Dr. 
Kuethe, together with the two 
members of the teaching team. 
Dr. Harry E. Moore of the Uni- 
versity of Texas and Dr. Rob- 
ert Mungar of the University 
Presbyterian Church of Seattle, 
Wash., lectured at the Air 
Force conferences at Forest 



Home, California, Aug. 21-24. 
and at Holden Village. Wash. 
Aug. 18-21. 800 men of the 
Air Force and their families at- 
tended the Forest Home con- 
ference. 

From FLU 

Dr. Kuethe joined the facul- 
ty of California Lutheran Col- 
lege in, September of i964 af- 
ter ten years in the department 
of Philosophy at Pacific Lu- 
theran University. Tacoma, 
Wash., the last five as chair- 
man of the department. Author 
of ten articles on philosophy 
in the Lutheran World Ency- 
clopedia, he has just comple- 
ted a Teachers' Guide for the 
International Uniform Sunday 
School Series, and has a book 
in preparation on 'Coming of 
Age. In July of 1964. he lec- 
tured at the Lutheran Pas- 
tors' Institute at Berkely Lu- 
theran Seminary on "New 
Trends in Empirical Theo- 
logy." February 24 and 25 of 
1965 he will lecture at the 
American Lutheran Churcli 
Stewardship Conference of the 
American Lutheran Church at 
Salt Lake City, Utah. 



Pog* 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




CLC-Sponsored Choral Clinics 
Scheduled For 3 Western States 



A DEED ... to 160 acres of 
land located in Minnesota's 
Red River Valley was presen- 
ted to Califomia Lutheran 



College by Mr. and Mrs. Odin 
T. Olson (left), to whom Pre- 
sident Raymond Olson shows 
the site of the new campus. 



College Receives Gift 



A quarter section of land 
in the state of Minnesota has 
been deeded to California 
Lutheran College by a retired 
Stephen, Minnesota banker 
and his wife who have been 
California residents for the 
past 15 years. 

The vaiuable property is a 
gift from Mr. and Mrs. Odin T. 
Olsen, now living in Arcadia, 
California. Members of Hill 
Avenue Grace Lutheran 
Church in Pasadena, the 
Otsens have expressed great 



interest in California Lutheran 
College as an institution of 
Christian Higher Education 
in the state. 

In accepting the gift, es ■ 
timated at $20,000, Dr. Ray- 
mond M. Olson, college presi- 
dent, said, "It is through in- 
dividuals like Mr. and Mrs. 
Odin Olson that private 
schools, such as California 
Lutheran, can grow and serve 
the Church, community, state 
and nation." 



College Re-Accredited 
For Three Year Period 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege, which in 1962 received 
considerable nationwide at- 
tention by achieving full re- 
gional accreditation already 
in its first year of operation, 
has received word from the 
Western Association of 
Schools and Colleges that 
the college has had its fully 
accredited status continued 
for three years. The announce- 



ment was made by Dr. Ray- 
mond M. Olson, president of 
California Lutheran College. 

pr. Mitchell P. Briggs, 

Secretary of the Western As- 
sociation of Schools and Col- 
leges, reported the action of 
the Accrediting Commission 
for Senior Colleges and Uni- 
versities of the WASC taken 
at its meeting in Palo Alto 



California Lutheran College 
has scheduled a number of 
choral clinics to be held in 
the states of California. Ne- 
vada and Utah, during the 
month of Fpbruarv. 

The clinics, to be con- 
ducted by Dr. C. Robert Zim- 
merman, chairman of the crea- 
tive arts division at California 
Lutheran, will provide infor- 
mation and resources of as- 
sistance to all choral direc- 
tors such as recommended 
lists of choral music catego- 
rized as easy, medium and 
difficult; songs most appropri- 
ate for the Church Year; how 
to set up a choral music li- 
brary, and plan an entire 
year's program including re- 
hearsal time. 

Dr. Zimmerman will hold a 
rehearsal with an average 
church choir during each clinic 
demonstrating methods of bal- 
ance, phrasing, intonation 
and diction. Each clinic will 
include a round-table discus- 
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiriiiitiiii 

Gance Tonight 

The Letterman*s Club of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, Chi Al- 
pha Sigma, will sponsor Us first 
activity of the school year In the 
form of a Grance, to be held Im. 
mediately following the CLC-Red- 
lands basketball game tonight. 
The Trolls, a dance combo from 
the San Fernando Valley wUl pro- 
vide the entertainment for the 
evening. There will be no admis- 
sion charge for the first 4,000 
students attending the dance. 

iiriiiHiiiiiHiimiiiiiiiiiHiriiimiiMHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiJ 

January 17-19. 

Dr. Bernhard Hillila, aca- 
demic dean of the college, 
said that the recent favorable' 
action of the WASC Accredi- 
ting Committee for the Western 
Association of Schools and 
Colleges is another vote of 
confidence in California Lu-i 
theran College's future. 



sion evaluating the demonstra- 
tion period and discussing 
other matters of interest to 
choir directors. Though the 
clinics have been designed 
with the church choir in mind, 
they could well benefit other 
choral directors as well. 

The local clinic, for Thou- 
sand Oaks and nearby cities, 
will be held February 19, fol- 
lowed by Anaheim and Nor- 
walk California (February 20), 
Riverside (February 22), Las 
Vegas, Nevada (February 23), 
Ogden and Salt Lake City, 
Utah (February 24), Reno Ne- 
vada (February 26), and Sali- 
nas, California (February 27). 



Ur. Zimmerman, founder and 
director of the California Lu- 
theran College Ensembles is 
well-known in music circles 
throughout the Pacific North- 
west. He taught in Washington 
and Oregon public schools, 
served as education and musi- 
cal director of the Portland 
Oregon NBC station KGW, 
organized and directed the 
Portland Symphonic Choir and 
the HoUaday Bowl. 

Dr. Paul Karlstrom, director 
of student activities and choir 
tour director, will accompany 
Dr. Zimmerman on the clinic 
trip. 



Dean Announces Ad(Jition 
Of Lecturers To Staff 



Dr. Bernhard Hillila, aca- 
demic dean at California Lu- 
theran College has announced 
that several lecturers have 
been appointed to the faculty 
of California Lutheran for the 
Spring semester. The lecturers 
are Mr. Alan Bruce Chapman 
in zoology. Dr. Austin A. 
O'Dell, Jr. in physics and Mr. 
John Clifford in philosophy. 

Dr. Chapman received his 
B.A. and M.A. from the Uni- 
versity of California at Los 
Angeles. He was a teaching 
assistant at the University of 
California at Los Angeles 
from l96_2-64. 

Dr. Austin O'Dell, Jr., pres- 
ently a scientist with the 
Northrup Corporation. Ventura 
Division. Van Nuys, is a grad- 
uate of the University of 
Texas and received his Ph.D. 
in nuclear physics and mathe- 



matics from the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. His 
professional experience in- 
cludes wcrking as a physicist 
for Baird-Atomic, Inc.. Cam- 
bridge. Massachusetts, and 
as a research physicist with 
the Boeing Company in Seat- 
tle, Washington. 

Mr. John Clifford is a grad- 
uate of Michigan State Uni- 
versity and received his M.A. 
from the University of Cali- 
fornia at LCB Angeles where 
he is presently persuing his 
Ph.D. He also attended 
Princeton University in 1957- 
58. He has served as a teach- 
ing assistant, instructor and 
reader at the University cf 
California at Los Angeles. 

Classes for the present 
semester began on February l. 
Officially the semester will 
end May 30, 1965. 




OFF 



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Conejo Village 
Shopping Center 



Ladies Wear 

in the 
miscellaneous rack 

including: 

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DRESSES 



The Village Book Shop 



And Art Gallery 






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Paper Backs 
Hard Backs 
Greeting Cards 

Conejo Village Shopping Center 
195 MOORPARK ROAD 495-5893 



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We're broad minded though 

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67 So. Rancho 



Thousand Oaks 



New Outlook On College Living Becomes Reality 







"Luxury" Is the watchword for that select group who Is currently 
habitatlng the new McAfee apartments, which are currently being 
leased by the college to alleviate the crouded conditions In Mount- 
clef Inn, This quaint bit of off-campus living Includes a three room 
suite plus a kitchenette complete with stove and refrigerator to 
help supplement the nourishing meals currently being served by 
the new cafeteria management. All of the apartments sport a 
marvelous view of the valley which runs along the foot of Mount 
Clef. Upon completion of the pool, collegiate occupants will have 
another activity to wile away the coming summer hours. The 
elite, however, did suffer the constant Interruption of painters 
and carpenters, as well as the lack of hot water and electricity 
for several days after moving In over semester break. ^ 

Photos by JlmMoreland 






Pog* 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




No Religion Requirement 
Called A Step Foreward 



CLC Costuming Class Newest Step 
For Talented, Enthuiastic Teacher 



Association executive, pro- 
fessional singer, costumer, 
play director, law-maker, gar- 
dener, reporter, teacher, wife 
and mother are a few of the 
titles belonging to talented 
and energetic Mrs. Helen 
Funkhauser. part-time faculty 
member at CLC. Mrs. Funk- 
hauser has contributed much 
of her time to costuming 
CLC's plays in the past and 
is presently teaching a cour- 
se combining both the history 
of costuming and actual lab 
expereince in costumes. 



Named in the recent edition 
of "Who's Who of American 
Women," she attended Ohio 
State and Carnegie Tech. She 
was married in 1925: from 
1935 to '45 she studied voice 
under the direction of Royal 
Dadmun. A professional sing- 
er from 1930 to '35 she then 
worked as a reporter for the 
Manchester Union in New 
Hampshire (1941-51). and was 
a representative to the New 
Hampshire Supreme Court in 
1953 through 1955. 



LITTLE M AN O N^ CAM PUS 




^£ ANYTHING YOU'EP LIKE TO 5TUPV R?R A WHOLE SEME^TE^ 



A member of a number of 
clubs and societies, she 
served also as the executive 
secretary of the New Hamp- 
shire Roadside Improvement 
Association, secretary of the 
New England Citizen's Crime 
Commission and president of 
the New Hampshire 4-H Foun- 
dation. She also worked with 
theater groups in Durham, 
where her husband was pro- 
fessor of Chemistry at the 
University of New Hampshire. 
An enthusiastic gardener, she 
held offices in both state and 
national garden club associa- 
tions. 

Mrs. Funkhauser and her 
husband, James, now reside 
neai Los Angeles. They are 
the parents of two grown chil- 
dren. Mrs. LeVar Jensen and 
James Claggett Funkhauser. 

One of the charter members 
of the local "Choraliers" 
singing group, she has shown 
continuing interest in CLC, 
donating her time to costume 
such past plays a? "Elijah," 
Gilbert and Sullivan's "H.M.S. 
Pinafore." "Dido and Aeneas 
and The Unicorn, Gorgon and 
The Manticore." 

Mrs. Funkhauser is presently 
very excited about her cos- 
tuming class. She believes 
that particularly those stu- 
dents who plan to become 
teachers will benefit from ta- 
king it: "They will have a 
ready store of knowledge 
when pageants roll around." 

They will also have the op- 
portunity of working and stu- 
dying under someone who is 
a bright example of that rare 
blend— talent. enthusiasm . and 
teaching ability, for Mrs. 
Funkhauser is a star, back- 
stage or 'on the boards.' 



Geneva, N.Y.-(I.P.)-Calling 
the decision to drop the reli- 
gious requirement for men 
students a step forward, the 
Rev. R. Channing Johnson, 
chaplain of Hobart College, 
said "I think it will help us 
work positively toward being 
a church related college in 
the best sense of the word." 

The resolution adopted by 
the faculty last year and ap- 
proved by the Board of Trus- 
tees, called for dropping the 
compulsory worship in chapel 
or in local churches "on the 
grounds that it does not 
achieve its purpose; tends to 
create attitudes that block 
real religious work, and is 
not essential to the nature of 
a church related college." 
Chaplain Johnson, in a 
lengthy report to the Chap- 
lain's Advisory Committee, 
pointed out: "Dropping a re- 
ligious requirement does not 
mean that we are dropping 
from concern those students 
who are confused, uninteres- 
ted or hostile. It means that 
we are seeking more effective 
means of reaching them. 

"In the past two years we 
have spent a great deal of 
time gathering and analyzing 
data on the functioning and 
results of the requirement of 
religion. This data has driven 



us to the conclusion that the 
requirement has been, if any- 
thing, a negative influence. 
It is interesting to note that 
those faculty and administra- 
tors most directly involved in 
the religious life on campus 
were unanimous in asking that 
the requirement be dropped. 

Questioned as to whether 
this change was not really a 
retreat from religion here, the 
chaplain said: "No require- 
ment is ever totally good or 
totally bad. Undoubtedly, 
some peonle have brought to a 
real faith through the reli- 
gious requirement. But our 
study has convinved us that 
far more have been lost than 
have been gained. We feel 
thaf: dropping the religious 
requirement frees us to move 
ahead with an exciting and 
hard hitting religious pro- 
gram. 

"When we had the require- 
ment, religion on campus 
was the chaplain's problem. 
Without a religious require- 
ment, we have a chance to 
develop more personal re- 
sponsibilities" on the part 
of some of the faculty and 
administration. We carried out 
some pilot seminars this past 
year and think we have some 
ideas that the students will 
respond to well." 



Heigh Ho For Poetry! 



The bookstore rang with 
groans last week, as CLC stu- 
dents bemoaned the price of 
the Botany-and the weight of 
the Poly Sci books, and the 
unbelievable number of texts 
listed for one particular class. 
But the most recurrent com- 
plaint centered around one lit- 
tle paperback required for the 
majority of English classes. 
The book is titled Six Cent- 
uries of Great Poetry and ed- 
ited by Robert Penn Warren 
nad Albert Erskine. It is pre- 
sented as "...an extensive 
collection of the greatest Eng- 
lish lyric poetry from Chauser 
to Yeats. ..the finest anthology 
...available anywhere in a low 
priced edition." Yet the mere 
mention of the book brought 
pained expressions to a line 
full of students waiting re- 
signedly to shoot their semes- 
ter allowances on texts. 

However the book itself 
Ir. only a symbol upon which 
students can focus their dis- 
like. The noblem is, most 
ppople just don't like to study 



poetry, which is understand- 

avie to anyone who's had to 
e:.plicate a few poems prac- 
f'^ally letter by letter. It's 
often a boreing. annoying pro- 
cess which can easily kill 
pny faint tolerance one may 
previously have had for poetry. 

Therefore as a public ser- 
''ice the following list of sug- 
gested readings from the poe- 
try text is published. We hope 
^hat from this list suffering 
students will be able to gain 
some moral support, or at least 
u few moments of entertain- 
ment. 

Pp. 74-75 (When you're thirs- 
ty) 

P. 113 (While struggling thr- 
ough Chauser. 

Pp. 273-4 (An ecercise in clas- 
sic chopping). 



Please 
Patronize 
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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Bishop's Company To Present 
"The Great Divorce" On Campus 



THE BISHOP'S COMPANY ... who perfonn living drama in 
its most exciting form, asking the audience to share imagin- 
iatively in the presentation, will present C.S. Lewis* "The 
Great Divorce" onWednesdayevening in the gym-auditorium. 
There is no charge to CLC students. 



CLC Chapel Attendance 
Is It Not Compulsory ? 



by John Moreland 




Let us consider for a mo- 
ment one of the fine traditions 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege. The tradition of which 
I am thinking is non-comnul- 
sory chapel. It is a fine thing' 
for a church supported school 
to be able to say that chapel 
is not compulsory and that, 
nevertheless, there is a large 
percentage of students in re- 
gular attendance. 

But, has anyone ever con- 
sidered what one of the pos- 
sible reasons for this attend- 
ance might be? During that 
half-hour of the day, there is 



no other public place that the 
student is allowed to be. Not 
only does the coffee shop 
close during the chapel peri- 
od, thus eliminating socializ- 
ing, but the library also 
closes, eliminating stydying. 
The prc^riety of such prac- 
tices might be questioned on 
the campus of an institute of 
higher learning. The reason 
fa having the coffee shop 
closed on Thursdays in any 
case, might also be ques- 
tioned. I think that it won't be 
long before an announcement 
is made that it will be illegal 
to be in the dorm rooms dur- 
ing "non-compulsory*' chapel. 

It would perhaps be more 
admirable if the students 
could be lured to chapel by 
what was offered there, rather 
than by a lack cf anything 
else on campus being accessi- 
ble. 



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In the Conlrum on Ihe beautiful Californis Lulheran CoKegc Campus 
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The dramatization of C. S. 
Lewis' "The Great Divorce" 
as presented by The B.shop's 
Company of Burbank, can be 
seen February 10 at 7:00 p.m. 
in the ftjountclef gym auditori- 
um. This is a unique reper- 
tory company which tours 52 
weeks of the year from coast 
to coast and in Canada. 

This unusual production 
takes "man", as an observer, 
on an excursion by omnibus to 
the borders of Heaven. His 
fellow passengers, residents 
from Hell, have decided to 

take this once-a-year trip to 
look over Heaven and rush to 
get off the bus on arrival. 
They are met by their counter- 
parts who are willing to help 
them earn their way across 
the great mountain to eternal 
happiness. Eventually each 
passenger goes back to the 
bus for the return trip unwill- 
ing to make the sacrifice nec- 
essary for this eternal hap- 
piness. 

Stock Market To 

Be Business Club 
Lecture Topic 

The Business Club of CLC 
will have its initial activity 
of the Spring Semester on 
February I5, 1965- The pro- 
gram will be on "Fundamen- 
tals of the Stock Market." and 
the featured speaker will be 
Mr. Charles E. Oberdeck, of 
E. F. Hutton and Company, 
Inc. Mr. oberdeck will be on 
campus for dinner at 6:30. for 
those interested in meeting 
with him before the presen- 
tation. The program itself will 
be held in the College Union 
Building, starting at 7:30. 
with refreshments served after- 
wards. All interested stu- 
dents, faculty members, and 
administrators are invited. 

Business Club officers for 
the next calendar year were 
elected at the February i 
meeting. The new officers 
are: President— Skip Mooney; 
Vice-President— Lynn Thomp- 
son; and Secretary-Treasurer— 
Eric Schafer. All business 
administration and economics 



"The Great Divorce" will 
be presented with a skilled 
cast of The Bishop's Com- 
pany, founded in 1952 by 
Phyllis Beardsley Bokar. 

The English theatre, as 
most people know, was born 
befwe the altar of the church. 
The long separation between 
church and stage is being 
brought to an end by The 
Bishop's Company. Its out- 
standing record includes over 
a million miles of travel in 
all 50 states and Canada. 



Asking the congregation to 
share in the creation of the 
play is part of the technique 
of The Company. No sets and 
few props are used. 

The casts of The Company 
are inter-racial and inter- 
faith. The Company has a full 
schedule being highlighted 
on church calendars in all 
parts of the country. The Com- 
pany is an independent or- 
ganization named in honor of 
Bishop Gerald Kennedy of 
The Methodist Church. 



"Strings In The Conejo" 
To Sound February 14 



A Valentine gift to music 
lovers is the "Strings in the 
Conejo" Concert scheduled 
for Valentine's Day, Sunday 
February 14 at 4:00 p.m. in the 
Mountclef gym-auditorium. The 
public is urged to attend and 
there is no admission charge. 

The varied program will 
include the Youth String Quar- 
tet, with members ranging in 
age from nine to seventeen, 
presenting Haydn's "Toy Sym- 
phony". 

The talented Telleze fam- 
ily quartet featuring two bro- 
thers and two sisters, ages 
seven through thirteen, will 
present several numbers by 
the composer Klaus. 

Students James Bessey and 
Marilyn Ross will duo as so- 
loists when the California Lu- 
theran College String Ensem- 
ble performs J.S. Back's "Con- 
certo for Two Violins" and 
"Bouree". 

The California Lutheran 
College-Community Symphony 
Trio composed of professor 
Betty Shirley Bowen, Mr. Wil- 
liam dinger, and Dr. James 
Funkhouser, will perform one 
of the most exciting pieces 

majors are urged to join the 
Business Club and to attend 
the meeting on Monday night, 
February 15. The only obli- 
gation on the part of members 
is dues of $1.00 per year, and 
for this fee many fine pro-, 
grams of interest and benefit 
will be offered. 




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of literature in their reper- 
toire— a March and Rondo by 
Dohnanyi. 

Miss Anne Weiman, CLC 
student, will be vocal soloist 
in Samuel Barber's composi- 
tion "Dover Beach", based 
on a poem by Matthew Arnold 
and performed by the Californ- 
ia Lutheran College String 
Quartet. 

The program will close 
with Benjamin Britton's "Sim- 
ple Symphony" performed by 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege-Symphony Strings. 

Remember: 
Science Club 
Lecture on Lasers 

Feb. 17 8:00 
Little Theater 



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■■■■I 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Inadequate Early Plans 
Burden Home Basketball 



Cagers Down Grand Canyon 
Face Redlands Tonight 



by Paul Kilbert 
Echo Sports Editor 

With the basketball team at the games one can see that 

about to complete its second the need for more bleachers 

full season in the gym it has next year is apparent, 

become more and more ap- School officials expect the 

parent that there will be a CLC teams to have a good 

need for a larger seating ca- community following. After all 

pacity next year. if they didn't, then what is 

Originally the gym was sup- the purpose of the Community 

pose to run north and south Leaders Club? 

. e L but some inept faculty com- But how can we expect our 

In action last week the ^° P"^ ^'^^ Kingsmen ahead away from the upset mindeo miuee convinced the people guests (so to speak) to sit on 

Kingsmen, playing in adverse '^5-68 to ice the game. Upland quintet with any sub- responsible for the decision a folding chair next to a loud 

gym conditions dumped a high- The Kingsmen, showing stantial lead, as CLC took a t^at it was better to run the pep band? We can't, if we 

ly touted Occidental College ^^^^^ ^^^^ defensive effort of 37-34 halftime lead. gy^ g^t ^n^j ^gst and that desire a large outside fol- 

team 77-72- '^^ season, were led by Bob .,.,... the stage could be moved out lowing which as everyone 

Scrivano (15 rebounds). Tom Three quick baskets in the ^^ ^g present position 10- 15 realizes brings in revenue to 

CLC jumped to an 8-3 lead Fisher (i6 points), and Den- opemng minutes of the second f^g^ p^gt the original struc- subsidize the budgets. 

in the early minutes of play nis Borak (12 points). J^'f ^^ve a clue of what was j^^g ^^^ ^^^^^,1^3 to these self- 

and never trailed, although . , .. „ to come as CLC dropped the gn vnu ..av ^o what-p ThP ish, rash decision makers. 

Oxy pulled within one point *^"'" Kingsmen basketballers platoon system and gradually ^o yo" say. so what? The ' .^^ ^ ^ ^ 

several times,. extended their longest win- began to increase its lead to Athletic Department doesn t ^"ilngld around costing the 

ning streak of the season to the biggest victory margin of control the buidmg. after all gchSol thousands of dollars 

With twelve minutes left in four games by routing a game, the season, thirty-four points, be original plan called or ^^re than if it was done orig- 



inally. Dollars which could 
have been used more wisely. 

If time had been taken to 



the building to be multiple 
With 48 seconds remaining purpose. 

i^nf.lrl^^'^iff^.H? ^'°\\^^^ This is granted from this 

century mark for the first time „„,„„, hut thP nparsiehted 

this season as freshman Mike comm[ttershould have dllvid analysis the situation in the 

Mayfield sank a free throw. J.^^e, into the future The f"st place I'm sure a wiser 

But the scrapping Tigers- using a three platoon system ^.Leading scores for the resulting effects of this move ^^^i^T .""J^^l .^^^ .i'l? 

would not stay down as they with each team playing five ^'J^^^^Z "wLllv rlrmTia have become apparent the last ^jfl^JS^^'^iTd have been 

moved into a press and slowly minutes. inin?^ .nH l^^ll ^fZJlJ.t two years and further elements 1'hh/h n " nW t^ ^^^ 

diminished the Kingsmen lead Each of the three units used ^.f^'^^.^f^^ ^^^"^ Zimmerman are slowly coming to light. added or could be added o 

Watching our games one ^^^^ everyone happy, for a 



the first half it looked like but out-classed Upland quintet 
the CLC quintet would make a 102-68. Tonight the Kingsmen 
rout of the game as they mov- will take on Redlands Univer- 
ed to a 22-10 lead, the big- ^Uy a tough S.C.I.A.C. team, 
gest of the night. in our gym. 

CLC opened the game by 



uimiiiiaiieu me iviiigaiiien leau Each of the three units used nnint<t 

to four points with four min- ^ P'^ss but none could pull ^^ iJ"i"i:>. 
utes left in the half. 



The Kingsmen, however, re- 
gained their poise and fought 
back to take a 42-33 lead into 
the locker room. 

Occidental, utilizing their 
gym conditions to the best 
advantage, opened the second 
half with a three man press 
which caught CLC flat footed. 

CLC*s halftime lead began 
to dwindle as Oxy moved with- 
in one point, 48-47, with less 
than 14 minutes remaining. 

For the next ten minutes the 
Kingsmen built and lost leads; 
but the Tigers could never 
come closer than one point. 
With less than three min- 
utes remaining the Tigers, 
frantically pressing, moved 
within two points. 68-66- 

This, however, was as close 
as Oxy was to get as Jim Burt, 
returning after sitting out a 
semester due to an eligibility 
rule, made a smashing debut by 
sinking six straight free 
throws, eleven for the night, 
and grabbing two key rebounds 




can't help but get the feeling ^^^g ^^ ^g^gj 

that someone is sitting on top ,^. i. i. u j 

of your shoulders and that the "/s easy to sit here and 

person behind you has taken cntize the mistakes rf other 

for granted that your back is People, saying wha should 

,^ . , \i ,i fh^ have been done. But let's for- 

the base drum during the ^^^ 

stomp-clap yell. ggj ^j^g p^^^ hoping that in 

The ingenious person who the future the people who are 

ordered the bleachers must responsible for these deci- 

have used a slide rule to de- sions will thoroughly analyze 

termine how many people you all areas of the problem in 

could seat per square inch, order to alleviate the squan- 

Looking at the attendance dering of badly needed money. 

Freshman Cagers Have 
Good Tourney Showing 

January 28, 29, 30 saw the Kingsmen Mike Mayfield and 

freshmen basketball team fin- Doug Millham each score 15 

ish fourth out of eight highly points to lead the team to a 

touted freshmen teams in the narrow 67-66 victory over 

annual Pasadena College occidental College. 

Freshman Tournament. cLC held an eleven point 

The CLC quintet, whose halftime lead but the s6ra py 

record now stands at 7 wins oxy team capitalized on men- 

8 losses, played its finest t^i errors by the Kingsmen to 

games of the season both of- stay close throughout the sec- 

fensively and defensively in ond half. 

The win by CLC moved 
them into the winners bracket 



the tournament. 
The 




Meet . - . 

MANUEL MADRIGAL 
^* And 

CHUCK JORDAN 



CAMPUS 



PUBLIC WELCOME 
Appointments Preferred 

Phone 495-9086 

ATTENTION 

. NIGHT OWLS 

Open 12 (p 9 p.m. 8 to S p.m. 
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to play Pasadena College, 
who had already dumped the 
Kingsmen 87-60 earlier sea- 
son. 

But this time it was a dif- 
ferent story as the CLC team 
kept in the game all the way, 
trailing only by two points at 
the half 41-39. 

Through the entire game 
the Kingsmen couldn't mus- 
ter a scoring spree as the 
lead changed hands with CLC 
finwily going to defeat 77-75- 

Mike Mayfield had 22 points 
for the Kingsmen while Stan 
Scriebes and Pete Olsen had 
19 and 18 respectively. 

The loss put the Kingsmen 
against one of the top west 
coast freshmen teams, Pep- 
perdine, in a playoff for third 
place. 

From the very beginning it 
was Pepperdine's game as 
they moved to a commanding 
49-35 half-time lead and never 
trailed as the teams traded 
baskets throughout the sec- 
ond half with the Waves com- 
ing out on top 94-78. 



Pas* 7 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Junior l-M Cagers Tops As 
Second Round Begins 



Intramural basketball moves 
into the second round with 
the AMP'S and Elephant 
Racers, two junior teams, 
leading the A and B leagues 
respectively. 

In the A league the AMF's, 
using a fast break cffense. 
have dominated every game in 
the first round and need only 
two more victories in the se- 
cond round to insure a champ- 
ship. 

The leagues leading scorer 
Jerry Palmquist (19 points per 
game) and Bob Trevathan 
(13 poi nt average) hav e pro- 

l-M 
Stsndings 

A League 

Won Lost 

1. AMF's 4 

2. Losers 2 2 

3. 68*ers 2 2 

4. Senior #2 1 3 

5. OH-NO's 4 

B League 

Won Losi 
1. Elephont Racers 

4 
2' Dunderheads 

3 1 
3- Lantern M<9n 

2 2 

4. Sophomore til 
1 3 

5. Fakers 4 



l-M Director 
Sought 

Applications are now being 
accepted for the position of 
Intramural Director during the 
1965-66 school term. Deadline 
for receipt of applications has 
been set at Monday February 
8th. 

A workship will be granted 
the director; the amount de- 
pendent upon need. 

Duties of the director re- 
quire him to: preside over the 
Intramural Council; see that 
all records and schedules are 
kept up to date; be responsi- 
ble for all equipment and su- 
pervise all officials for tour- 
nament games. 

Anyone interested in the 
position may apply by writing 
an application, stating quali- 
fications and the reason for 
applying. 

Aiplications may be given 
to current Intramural Director 
Paul Kilbert or turned into the 
Physical Education office 
(coach Siemens or Garrison). 






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vided the scoring punch for 
the AMP'S. 

The Losers and the 68'ers 
still have hopes of overtaking 
the leaders but chances are 
slim as both teams have met 
with defeat twice. 

In the B league, however, 
things have not been so easy 
for the Elephant Racers as 
they have had to battle to keep 
their record unblemished. 

Although they have managed 
to win all their games the 

Elephant Racers still have 
not sewed up the champion- 
ship as- the two senior teams 
Dunderheads and Lantern Men 
are still in the running with 
3-1 and 2-2 records respec- 
tively. 

Jim McKenna has paced the 
leaders with an average of 12 
points per game but Jack An- 
derson from Sophomore ^2 is 
leading the league with a 16 
point per game average. 

Sundays action in the A 
league finds the league lead- 
ing AMF's taking on Losers 
and Senior #2 playing host to 
the OH-NO's while in the B 
league the Lantern Men will 
take on Sophomore iV l and the 
Dunderheads face the last 
place Fakers. 

Any new students who wish 
to play on a team should con- 
tact their respective class 
representatives: Seniors 
Paul Christ, Steve Gross; 
Juniors - Pete Olsen, Chuck 
Zimmerman; Sophomores 
Jack Anderson, Pete Weston; 
Freshmen - Steve Towery, 
Gp.rald Price. 




CLC MATME:n . . . have had a 

fine showing thus far this 
season. Competing on the first 
Kingsmen wrestling team are 



(back row) Coach Garrison. 1 sulieimn Edmondson. Jim Ken- 
Steve Proehl. Ron Knott, John nington. Larry HcClean and 
Hoeis, Bill Kennington and Joe xed Eckman 
Hall; (bottom) Ed Holstein, 



Baseball Team Practices 



Baseball practice began 
February l at California Lu- 
theran College with 11 letter- 
men on hand. 

Coaches Bob Shoup and 
George Carter greeted can- 
didates and put them into 
training for a rugged 32 game 
season. 

Among the top games high- 
lighting the schedule are the 
Cal State, Los Angeles, 
CCAA Champions, and Oc- 



B 

■ 

i 

■ 

I 

■ 

8 
8 



g 
g 

■ 
8 



February Sports 



BASKETBALL 




Feb. 6 


Redlonds 


12 


Bioloa 


13 


Pasadena 


16 


UC Riverside 


19 


So. Nevada 


20 


So. Utoh 


23 


Biolo 


WRESTLING 

12 


Biola 


20 


.Oceans ide>Carlsbad 


23 


Biola 


26 


UCSB 



cidental. king pin at the 
SCIAC Conference. 

First priority will be to 
find a shortstop to replace 
the veteran Paul Carlson. 
First base and pitching will 
be other possible problems. 
Bright spots include third 
base and the outfield. Bob 
Trevathan rates as top third 

base candidate. Letterman 
outfielders are Captain Lynn 
Thompson. Mike Cox, Glenn 
Waslien, and Paul Hasselbach 
Number one lefthander Bob 
Grender returns. Beyond that 
are many question marks. 



Three year vet George Eng 
dahl will be pushed by letter- 
man Dave Regalado for starting 
catcher. 

Bob Hendricks, leading 
Ventura College hitter last 
year at .390 brightens the in- 
field outlook with his exper- 
ience at second base. Bob 
was All-Frontier League at 
Camarillo High School. 

Seven basketball players 

will not join the squad until 
February 24th, the date of the 
opening game at Cal Tech in 
Pasadena. 



BASEBALL 



24 Cal Tech 
27 Cal Tech 



8:00 pm* 
8:00 pm 
8:00 pm* 
8:00 pm 
8:00 pm 
8:00 pm 
8:00 pm* 



3:30 pm 
2:00 pm* 
3:30 pm* 
7:30 pm 



3:00 pm 
1:00 pm* 



I Shoup Announces Football 
j Prospects For '65 Season 



with 



Abetter 



■ Three outstanding football 
8 candidates have enrolled at 
I California Lutheran College 

■ for the Spring semester and 

■ were welcomed by Kingsmen 

8 coach Robert Shoup. 

■ 

8 Don Sylvesters transferred 
\ from Whittier College where 

■ he was their number one end 

■ on the freshman team. Don 

■ stands six foot-two and 
weighs 180 pounds. A pre- 
med major, he was an out- 
standing student at Western 
High in Las Vegas. 

From Ventura College and 
Camarillo High School comes 
Bob Hendricks. Bob is a line 



mii 



Coke 



defensive halfback and played 
both end and quarterback at 
Ventura. He is a physical 
education major and plans to 
teach in Ventura County. 

A starter at Pepperdine 
and at Santa Monica City Col- 
lege was Mike McLean . A six- 
foot, 180 pound linebacker and 
end. Mike was All-League 
and All Bay Area at high 
school in Culver City and a 
great defensive player in the 
tough metropolitan J.C. Con- 
ference. 

All three boys will figure 
prominently in the Kingsmen 
plans for 1965- 



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24 Hour Answering Service 
World Wide Wiring Service 

AND 

DISCOUNT for all CLC Students 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



HAc Ste^ ??t^ 



letteRS to the eOitOR. 



Blessed Are The Poor In Spirit 



SCHMOLLE WORLD 



Light Side Of Life 



While some of the dreamers 
on campus are viewing the 
school's take-over of the 
cafeteria facility with hope, 
cynics comment that we may 
soon refer to the Prophet Com- 
pany era as "the good old 
days." This disenchanted 
group cites the story of the 
down - and - out individual 
who heajd a little voice say- 
ing "Cheer up. things could 
get worse." So. he cheered 
up, and sure enough, things 
got worse! Life's like that, 
they say: Win a few, lose a 
few, but mostly you lose. 

Can't lose 'em all though. 
For example. 1 requested that 
the basketball team make an 
extra effort to win the Oxy 
game , since my mother would 
be in attendance. We were 
victorious, as you know, and 
Mother was delighted. A lot of 
fans aie annoyed, though, be- 
cause they haven't been able 
to see all three senior team 
members play too often. Seems 
you have to sneek into prac- 
tice lately to see Norm Deni- 
son and Jim Huchthausen in 
action. We suggest that com- 
plainers stop writing letters 
to FCHO editors and start 
writing poison pen notes to 
the coach. 

Robert's Rules of Order 
Take A Back Seat: (Some- 
body overheard this dialog at 
at a recent Student Council 
meeting) Council member: 
"Point of Order! Pres. -Just 
wait a minute. Council mem- 
ber—I moved for a point of 
order. Mr. Chairman. Pres. — 
Just hang it a minute, will 
ya?" 

Seems that some structural 
problems have been encount- 
ered by the students who mov- 
ed to Mountclet Apartments. 
Stu Major insists that he and 
his friend (the first beard) 
had to saw a bunk bed in half 
to fit it into their new apart- 
ment. He wouldn't say where 
they split it. 
Had a few adverse reactions 



to an implica'^ion in last is- 
sue's column that ALL the 
girls on campus go for red 
tennies. Sorry if I offended 
anyone, but you who don't 
like them must realize that 
you belong to a small, if vo- 
ciferous element. 

Good tip-don't miss Chapel 
on Friday of Spiritual Re- 
Fmphasis Week. We hear the 
speaker will be great! 

I suppose, since the new 
semester has begun, some- 
thing should be said at this 
point concerning new classes. 
Haven't had much opportunity 

to talk to fellow students 
about their new schedules, so 
must approach the situation 
from a purely personal point of 
view. In general, I'm pleased 
with my classes . . . although 
Mr. Relk did tell the same com- 
munications joke in History 52 
that I heard from him last se- 
mester in Poll Sci. Then, too.' 
I have Philosophy at 8:00 a.m. 
and who can be philosophical 
at that hour? Tiut, no real com- 
plaints: that is, I don't plan to 
drop anything . . . except, per- 
haps riding. Not that I'm cow- 
ardly (not much!), but I did ex- 
perience a certain drop in enth- 
slasm when the instructor 
n^ntioned saddle sores, losing 
one's balance, and what to do 
when the horse gets frightened 

I took Riding because I 
thought it would help me re- 
lease some of those tensions 
to which college students are 
subject. My next-door dorm 
neighbor. Lois Hendricks, 
started knitting for the same 
reason. Seems she found, after 
working on a ski sweater for 
months, that her instructions 
were incorrect, and she's be- 
come a nervous wreck trying to 
unscramble her pattern. We feel 
some kind of reverse poetic 
justice is at work in the world. 
One last (esoteric) comment: 
Until a few T-shirts ago. I 
thought that Wheaties was "the 
breakfast of Champions."???? 






Editor: 

In the past years, the stu- 
dent council has made many 
decisions— some good, some 
not so good. In our system of 
government, however, it is 
more than simple for a coun- 
cilman to act in accordance 
with his own dictates in his 
renesentative role. I've heard 
it mentioned recently that the 
council Is not a true cross- 
section of the student body 
at large. Perhaps this is true. 




mounteief echo 



Edltor-InChief Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Susan SchmoUe 

Managing Editor Jim McDonald 

Business Manager Eric Schafer 

Advertising Manager Dave Hutctiins 

Office Manager 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Campus Life 

Photo Jim Moreland 

Sports Paul KUbert 

REPORTERS: 



alsely Centered 
Kingsmen Spirit 



Editor: 

The 90-82 CLC victory over 
La Verne College January 23 
was a well-deserved victory; 
the Kingsmen played tough 
and should be praised. How- 
ever, there was one thing that 
disturbed me at that event: 
Our cheerleaders made fun of 
a tall, awkward La Verne 
player by calling him a "JolLy 
Green Giant" not once, but 
at least twice. We who were in 
the crowd not only approved, 
but needled this player further 
as we ridiculed his move- 
ments. 

But let me ask this ques- 
tion. How many other schools 
have laughed at him? How do 
you think he felt inside when 
he knew he was being jeered 
by the opponent's cheering 
section? Would you like to be 
him at that moment? Can he 
help it if he is awkward? 

If each one of us will take 
a look not outside, but inside 
to ourselves, we will discover 
that the reason we do make 
fun of him is because we our- 
selves are insecure and must 
ridicule him tor our own 
sakes. Is each of us insecure? 
Was the attitude we displayed 
Christ-centered? Do the stu- 
dents at CLC want to be re- 
presented by this kind of 
spirit? 

If the answer is yes, then 
CLC may have its spirit; if 
it is no. then I urge each of us 

to act Christ-centered instead 
of self-centered. This way we 
can not only proclaim Christ 
Lord of sports, but also Lord 
of our lives. 

^^^^^^Davi^Blakeley 



If it is, why not express your 
views. Perhaps there is gen- 
eral unrest with a decision 
made by your representativss. 
If there is, say so. 

The discussions which en- 
sued concerning the famous, 
(or should I say infamous) 
Berkeley resolution were the 
first real interests shown in 
a student council decision 
sincM I can remember. Al- 
though the manner of presen- 
tation of so-called studeni 
views by two excited students 
was vague, unduly threaten- 
ing, and thus ineffective, an 
interest was shown, and for 
this we were all grateful: for 
this was the first step toward 
student realization of the man- 
ner in which the student coun- 
cil operates. 

However. I think the stu- 
dents on a whole fail to re- 
alize the real power and tool 
they have in their council. 
There have been vital dis- 



cussions of unrest within the 
student body concerning sev- 
eral aspects of student life: 
finals schedule, bookstore, 
food service, tuition, dorm 
standards, etc. It's easy to 
gripe— too easy; but unless 
there is a willingness to do 
something about the problem, 
the unrest takes the form of 
mere gripes, and not honest 
concerns. 

My concern is that students 
come to a realization that the 
line of communication to the 
administration is through their 
own council of elected lead- 
ers. The manner of approach 
should not be a presentation 
of alternatives, nor vague 
threats to council members, 
but an honest and an orderly 
statement of concern. Use 
your council! Believe it or 
not. it's there to represent 
your views! Give us a chance 

to do it! „.„ ^ ^ . 

Bill Ewing 



ASB President Speaks 



Student Body President 
Explains Council Action 



During the recent student 
FSM movement on the campus 
of the University of Califor- 
nia at Berkely, the Student 
Council of California Luther- 
an College sent a letter de- 
nouncing the action of the 
students. Immediately the 
Council was attacked for tak- 
ing this action upon them- 
selves. The ensueing contro- 
versy led to the formulation of 
a policy concerning the Coun- 
cil's right to express their 
opinion in off campus politi- 
cal issues. The policy was 
submitted at a regular Coun- 
cil meeting, and discussion 
was tabled until the Council 
Retreat. 

At the Retreat the recom- 
mendation of the students 



outside Council was taken 
from the table. It was again 
tabled on the grounds that 
the Council cbuld not abide 
by the recommended policy as 
such, without handicapping 
the Council from saying any- 
thing. We recognize the need 
for a policy on this subject, 
and are now formulating such 
a policy. Upon completion it 
will be submitted to the stu- 
dent body. 

We would like all interested 
parties to know that we are 
gravely concerned as to our 
position as a Council and 
wish to establish policy that 
will not hinder future Coun- 
cils. 

YoiF President, 
George Engdahl 



CARL'S 
GINS 




The Mounteief ECHO is published fortnightly except during 
vacation, holiday, and examination periods by the students 
of California Lutheran College at Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscription rate Is $1.50 per semester. 



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Photos Page 3 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol, 4 No. 9 6 Poges 



Thousand Oaks, Calitornra 



February 26, 1965 




"Pygmalion" To Come Alive 
On CLC Stage March 4-7 



REHEARSING .... a scene from George Bernard Shaw's 
March 4-7 are L-R Arlene Kaiser as Mrs. Pierce; Mary Jane 
Putz, the Cockney flower girl; Bmce Riley, a professor-cohort; 
and Wolf Muser as Professor Higgins. The Play will be one of 
the highlights of the upcoming MoUier-Daughter Weekend spon- 
sored by the AWS. 



Mothers And Daughters 
To Unite On March 6-7 



Once again the Associated 
Women Studeats>ALXIiiIUei 
Lutheran College are spon- 
soring their annual Mother- 
Daughter Weekend, this year 
to be held March 6 and 7- The 
wide range of activities 
planned for the occasion point 
to nothing but success. 

Weekend activities will 
commence Saturday morning 
at 9:00 a.m. register for their 
two days of "Melodies in 
March", which has been 
chosen as this year's theme. 

Following the general ori- 
entation and get-acquainted 
period, during which time the 
mothers will have an oppor- 
tunity to tour the campus with 
their daughter-guides, will be 
a reception and tea at 2:00 
p.m. in the College Union 
Building. 

A special banquet has been 
planned to honor the mothers 
and will be served in the gym- 
auditorium beginning at 5:30 



p.m. Catered bv the new Cal- 
lod Service, the banquet 
will be followed immediately 
by a special entertainment 
program. 

Perhaps the highlight of 
the weekend thus far will of 
course be the presentation of 
"Pygmalion" by the CLC 
drama department at 8:30 p.m. 
This event will conclude a 
busy Saturday for the mothers 
of Cal Lutheran coeds. 

A special communion serv- 
ice has tentatively been 
scheduled for Sunday morning, 
to be held on campus in the 
gym-auditorium. The final 
event of the exciting "Melo- 
dies in March'* weekend will 
be a traditional fashion show, 
with wearing apparel for every 
occasion being modeled by a 
group college coeds. The 
show is scheduled to begin 
at 2:00 P-m. and will climax 
a highly successful tradi- 
tional event. 



Alumni Board Of Directors 
Adds Nine New Members 



Nine new members have 
been elected to the eighteen- 
member Board of Directors of 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Alumni Association. The 
announcement was made by 
Norman Knoll, Alhambra, 1964 
graduate and president of the 
association. 

The new members include 
Linda Benton. Woodland Hills; 
Kirsten Bodding, Pasadena; 
Sandra Deukmejian, Studio 
City; Claire Rene Enns. San 
Clemente; Allen Gildard. 
Pomona; Donald Hewes. Cos- 
ta Mesa; Norman Knoll. Al- 
hambra; Linda Gulsrud Nels- 
estuen. Santa Monica; and 



Judith Gray, Claremont Min- 
nesota. 

Gary Berg, Escalon; Carole 
Dahl. Lakewood; Jack Erick- 
son, Modesto; Kathy Gammell. 
North Hollywood; William Har- 
rison, Panorama City; Don 
Meyer. Van Nuys; Janet Ost- 
erli, Davis; Margaret Ronning. 
Pasadena; and Carolyn Kem- 
pel. Souix Falls. South Dak- 
ota, are holdovers from last 
year's election. 

The board members met in 
the Alpha Hall Lounge on the 
college campus on Saturday, 
February 13. at 9:Q0 a.m., 
Norman Knoll presiding. 



"My Fair Lady" alias 
"Pygmalion" will be staged 
at California Lutheran College 
March 4. 5. and 6 In the 
Mountclef gym-auditorium be- 
ginning at 8:30 p.m. There 
will also be a Sunday matinee 
performance beginning at 
4:00 p.m. 

The comedy by George Ber- 
nard Shaw is a tale of a phon- 
etics professor. Higgins. who 
coaches Eliza, a Cockney 
flower girl in the arts of 
speech and good manners. He 
is so successful in his efforts 
that the Eliza is accepted into 
society as a duchess. The 
flower girl acquires a height- 
ened sensitivity along with 
her new social graces and 
feels deeply offended that she 
is being treated as an object 
and not as a human being. 
Eliza finally deserts the pro- 
fessor to search for appre- 
ciation as a human being. 

The cast includes Mary 
Jane Putz. Daly City, and 
Wolf Muser. Thousand Oaks 
in the lead' roles of Eliza and 
Henry Higgins. respectively. 
Others on the cast roster in- 
clude Arlene Kaiser. Marys- 

State Scholarship 
CommissionNames 

Five Semi-finalists 

The California State Schol- 
arship Commission has an- 
nounced that five California 
Lutheran College students, 
by virtue of their scores on 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test, 
are semifinalists in the State 
Scholarship program. 

The students reaching this 
goal include Mary E. Scha- 
baker. Fresno. Richard E. 
Gress North Hollywood. Wal- 
ter H. Mees. San Gabriel. 
Karen M. Girard, Carmichael. 
and Penny M. Russell, Paso 
Robles. 

The Commission stated that 
all the semifinalist students 
have achieved a marked level 
of success on the competitive 
examination and deserve com- 
mendation for this demonstra- 
tion of academic ability. 

1,800 awards will be made 
on April 9, 1965, out of the 
5,431 semifinalists in this 

year's State Scholarship com- 
petition. 



ville; Bruce Riley. Los An- 
geles; Bill Ewing. Whittler; 
Judy Shogren. Escalon; Mary 
Tobias. Agoura; Karen Satrum, 
Downey: John Lundblad. San 
Bruno; Dale Hanson. River- 
side; Jim Tshlda, Glendale; 
Diane Bierbower. San Clemen- 
te: Jpan Shipley. Burbank; 
Cyndi Mooberry. Goleta; Larry 
Laine, Oakhurst; Laurie Mc 
Laine. Reseda; Pete Thouren, 
San Mateo; Barbara Riggs. 
Moorpark; and Mary Cauble. 
Norm Denlson. and Hank Eng- 
land. Thousand Oaksr Out of 
state students participating 
in the play include Cliff 
Cauble. Salem Oregon; Die 
Klegseth. Llmon Colorado; 
and Pat Owen. Boulder City. ' 



Nevada. 

Mrs. Barbara Hudson 
Powers, assistant professor 
of creative arts at California 
Lutheran, will direct the pro- 
duction. She has acted profes- 
sionally in films and tele- 
vision and has held leading 
roles in 27 stage productions 
at various colleges and univ- 
ersities. 

Tickets are available at 
$1.00-adults; S.50-children. 
Included in organized groups 
of 10 or more. Adult reserved 
seats are S2.00 with regulat 
seats selling at $1.50. Tick- 
ets for children under 12 will 
be $.75 with students (other 
than CLC students) being ad- 
mitted for $1.00. 



Forth Annual CLC Choir 
Tour Planned For April 



Tomorrow 
Night 

"Snowball" 

Buy Your 
Bid Now! 



"California Lutheran Col- 
lege In Concert." Dr. C. Rob- 
ert Zimmerman, director, will 
begin its fourth spring tour on 
April 2. 1965. with concerts 
scheduled for the three-state 
area of California. Nevada and 
Utah. 

Benefit Concert 

Prior to the tour, a concert 
choir benefit performance will 
be held In Valley Lutheran 
Church. North Hollywood. 4:00 
p.m. Sunday. March 28. with 
the proceeds going to the 
Children's Chapel of the Pa- 
coima Memorial Hospital. 

Western State Itinerary 

1965 concerts will be pre- 
sented by the 76-memb3 en- 
sembles in Norwalk. Orange, 
Anaheim, and Salinas. Calif- 
ornia; with aipearances sched- 
uled for Las Vegas. Nevada; 
Kearns. Salt Lake City and 
Ogden. Utah; Lake Tahoe and 
Reno Nevada. The college 
ensembles will present two 
final home concerts onAprll 
23 at 8:00 p.m. and April 25 
at 4:00 p.m. in the Mountclef 
gum-auditorium. A recording 
session has been slated for 
April 24 on Pasadena and the 
choir will also participate in a 
choral festival at Cal Tech 
that same day. 

The 1964 tour took tne en- 
sembles as far north as Vic- 
toria and Vancouver. B.C. 
and included 16 major concerts 
plus other appearances for 
service clubs, radio and tele- 
vision and church services. 

Zimmerman Well Known 

Founder and director of the 
ensembles. Dr. C. Robert 
Zimmerman, is well known in 
the Pacific Northwest, where 
he taught in Spokane. Wash- 




Director C.R. Zimmerman 

ington public schools, later ' 
moving to Portland. Oregon, as 
educational and musical dir- 
ector of the NBC Radio Station 
KGW. He also organized and 
directed the Portland Sym- 
phonic Choir and the HoUaday 
Bowl, an outdoor summer 
light opera company. Dr. Zim- 
merman assumed the position 
of Chairman, Creative Arts 
Division, at California Lu- 
theran in 1960. He is active 
in both the college and com- 
munity musical productions 
and directs the choir of the 
Holy Trinity Lutheran Church 
in Thousand Oaks. 

Directors of the string en- 
semble and symihonette will 
be professors Betty Shirley 
Bowen and Walter Birkedahl, 
respectively. 

Paul Karlstrom. Director of 
Campus Activities, will act as 
tour manage. 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Robert Harris New Cal-Lu 
Food Service Manager 



A veteran of twenty-one 
years in the Navy, Mr. Robert 
Harris has come to CLC as 
manager of the Cal-Lu Pood 
Service. 

Although born and raised in 
Portland, Oregon. Mr. Harris 
has a great amount of loyalty 
for Southern California - his 
wife was born and raised in 
Los Angeles. He is delighted 
with the area and sees in 
CLC a potential for much 
growth leading to a wonderful 
future. 

Mr. Harris served in the 
Navy as Lieutenant Com- 
mander for 21 years and has 
spent a lot of time in the pa- 
cific area. In 1957, he served 



in the naval attachment to Ad- 
miral Byrd at the South Pole. 

He retired in 1963 and at- 
tended the University of 
Michigan. He has come to us 
with a Masters Degree in Ho- 
tel and Restaurant Manage- 
ment. 

Working with Curt Pedder, 
Mr. Harris is "endeavoring to 
improve the quality of food 
served to CLC students." 
They have high hopes for a 
Student Food Service Com- 
mittee, yet to be set up. to 
work with the Cal-Lu Pood 
Service and enable students 
to participate in the food im- 
provement program. 



THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

MOUNTCLEF VILLAGE 
1000 OAKS. CALIFORNIA 91360 

For A Good Start 




Meef . . . 
MANUEL And 

CHUCK 

IVY LEAGUES 
FLAT TOPS 

PERSONALIZED 
HAIR CUTS 



AnENTION NIGHT OWLS 

Tue-Wed-Thu: 12-9pm i FrI-Sat: 8-5pni 

Appointments Preferred Phone 495-9086 

CAMPUS 
BARBER SHOP 

frm Hmfgirk Rd. turn left at Obcn Rd. to CLC campus 
SMtk «f Baili if A. Levy 



Traveler, Instructor, Von Breyman 
Adds Atmosphere To Class Life 



A college professor, wife, 
an'd mother is Mrs. Gaby von 
Breyman, assistant professor 
in French at California Lu- 
theran College. Thousand 
Oaks. Petite and vivacious, 
she maintains a pleasant at- 
titude regardless of her busy 
and demanding schedule. A 
resident of Ventura, she com- 
mutes daily to meet het clas- 
ses. 

She recently accepted an 
invitation to participate in a 
country-wide foreign Lan- 
guage Evaluation Committee 
to research existing level I 
and II language programs to 
make recommendations for 
their improvement. 

Mrs. von Brey man's inter- 
esting and varied background 
includes attendance in elem- 
entery and secondary schools 
in Canada. Belgium, France p4 | 
and California. A Phi Beta ' 
Kappa, she received her B.A. 
and M.A. degrees from the 
University of Southern Calif- 
ornia and a French Certificate 
from La Sorbonne in Paris, 
France, in 1938. 

Holding membership and 
offices in a number of learned 
societies, she was awarded 
departmental honors in French 
at U.S.C. for attaining a 
straight "A" in all graduate 
and undergraduate work under- 
taken in the French Depart- 
ment. 



the newest pedogogical meth- 
ods in language teaching as 
well as linguistics and mod- 
ern literature. Weekends were 
spent touring famous cathe- 
drals, museums and art gal- 
leries. Sidetrips to Germany, 
Switzerland and Holland com- 
pleted the summer. 

Her husband, an honor 
graduate of the University of 
California. Santa Barbara, 
received his M.A. degree from 
the University of Southern 
California. He enjoys spend- 
ing his summers studying, 
traveling, or working at Point 
Mugu where he served as staff 



scientific assistant in the 
summer of 1962. 

Eddie, a member of the 
California Scholarship Fed- 
eration, vice-president of the 
American Field Service Club, 
member of the Assembly Com- 
mittee. Cosmopolitan Club, 
and year book staff, manages 
to keep a busy schedule, in 
tune with his parents? 

Next summer's plans might 
well find the von Breymans 
studying at an eastern uni- 
versity. Whatever they do. 
they will undoubtedly have 
both an enjoyable and edu- 
cational summer. 




Madame Gaby Von Breyman 



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page 3 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




CLC Spectator Conduct: 



|What Is Deemed Proper? 



Season Finale 



Cagers Trounce BIOLA 122-77 
In Final Game Of '65 Season 



Three inspired seniors 
ended their basketball careers 
at CLC last Tuesday night, 
but before they bowed out they 
put on an exhibition that will 
be hard to match in future 
years, as the Kingsmen sound- 
ly bombed a weak Biola Col- 
lege team 122-77 thus ending 
the season with a 13-17 rec- 
ord. 

Seniors Steve Gross (33). 
Jim Huchthausen (13) and 
Norm Denison (I2) tanked 
58 points to lead the CLC 
team to victory. 

The Kingsmen had rough 
going during the first part 
of the game and after eight 
minutes Biola trailed by only 
one point 20-19- 

This, however, was as 
close as Biola was going to 
get as our Kingsmen poured 
on the pressure, scoring e- 
leven straight points, and 
turned the game into a rout 
by stretching the lead to 63- 
34 at the half. 

The second half was just 
as devastating for the Biola 
quintet as the Kingsmen con- 
tinued the scoring onslaught, 
finally setting a new school 
record (total points) when 
Steve Zimmerman sank a free 
throw with 2:04 remaining. 

Gross led all scorers with 
his 33 points followed by 
Marv Branch with 20 points. 

In action last week, our 
Kingsmen lost all hopes of a 
.500 season by dropping two 
heartbreaking games to Nevada 
Southern 79-69, and Southern 
Utah 74-71. 

Our Kingsmen quintet al- 
most won the jackpot in the 
city of glitter and gold as 
they narrowly missed pulling 
an upset over the highly 
touted Rebels of Southern 
Nevada in one of the best 
efforts of the season. 

Nevada Southern led from 
the opening minutes of play, 
expandi ng its lead to 16 
points and threatening to make 
the game a runaway. 

The Kingsmen, however, 
were not about to disappoint 
a group of 40 loyal students 
who had followed them on the 
trip, as they came charging 
back to pull within three 
points of the Rebels. 34-31. 

This was as close as CLC 
was to come to them for quite 
a while as Southern Nevada 
reeled off eleven straight 
points to take a 45-31 half- 
time lead. 




Second half of play found 

the Kingsmen whittling at the 
Bebel lead and finally with 
6:10 left it looked as if CLC 
had hit a payoff when Wally 
Garman made a layup to move 
the Kingsmen once again to 
within two points of Southern 
Nevada 65-63. 

CLC however hit another 
dry spell; this time it was 
detrimental to the outcome, 
as the Rebels reeled off eight 
straight points in the final 
three minutes to ice the game. 

Wally Garman led the Kings- 
men in the scoring department 
with 17 points, of which four- 
teen came in the second half. 

The Southern Utah game 
was different, however, as 
the Kingsmen played "give 
away", a game which they 
have played throughout most 
of the season. 

The Kingsmen had many 
opportunities to break the 
game wide open but couldn't 
seem to gell for more than 
two or three minutes at any 
one time. 

Southern Utah trailing by 
nine points, 30-21. with eight 
minutes left in the first half, 
poured in 14 straight points, 
mostly layups, to outscore 
our Kingsmen 20-6 in the last 
eight minutes to take a 41-36 
halftime lead. 



The thunderblrds held a ten 

point advantage throughout 
most of the second half but 
pressure by CLC whittled the 
lead to four points with three 
minutes left to play. 

Weakening under the press, 
the T-Birds went into a stall 
with two minutes remaining 
in the game. 

Strategy called for CLC to 
foul the T-Birds and take the 
chance that the foul shot would 
be missed. 

The shot was missed, Bob 
Scrivano grabbed the rebound 
and the Kingsmen were in the 
money. 

With the clock reading one 
minute to play, Steve Gross, 
who had dealt a hot hand in 
pulling CLC within two points 
calmly stepped into the free 
throw line and sank two free 
throws to knot the game at 
69 all. 

The Thunderblrds took the 
ball down court and scored a 
basket to put them ahead for 
good with 34 seconds remain- 
ing, as CLC lost the ball and 
ensuing fouls enabled So. Utah 
to expand its lead. 

Steve Gross, playing an- 
other outstanding game as he 
tanked 23 of his 26 points in 
the second half, led all the 
scorers. 




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by Paul Kilbert ECHO Sports Editor 

Conduct of the students at basketball games seems to be 
a subject of great controversy on this campus. 

On the one hand we have the pious group telling us to be 
Christ-centered instead of self-centered, and on the other we 
have an extremist group favoring an "anything goes policy." 

Both groups are wrong in their ideologies of how students 
should act at basketball games, or for that matter, any athletic 
events. 

In the past three years our school has been slowly moving 
toward the reputation of being rowdy at athletic events. A rep- 
utation which CLC can definitely do without. And for those who 
scoff at this statement I suggest a talk with players from visit- 
ing teams. 

I don't think we can be expected to sit at all home games 
and just clap and cheer. This is not the true American spirit. 
Yelling at officials and visiting players is part of the game, a 
part which if taken away would in essence destroy the game. 

However, unruliness and actual rowdiness, both verbal and 
physical, that is completely contrary to the concepts of fair 
play, and even common decency is not condonable. 

A few people at this ^hool fail to recognize what true 
sportsmanship really is. Their conduct at games is not very 
becoming of mature adults and does nothing to create friend- 
ship between rival institutions. 

Calling individuals names when they are on the floor hurt 
or using vulgar language directed towards the officials or even 
yelling during free throws cannot be scoffed off by any true 
sportsman. 

Sending a "mailbox warning" will not solve anything. The 

only way the situation can be curtailed with any success is by 
having the people responsible do their jobs completely. 

Our college policy manual states that all yell and song 
leaders should "display conduct which will bring credit to 
California Lutheran College." Have they? Have they really 
done a complete job, or have they just done the obvious? 

If a yell leader wants to use vulgar expressions directed 
towards officials or opposing players then he had better sit 
in the stands, for when he is wearing his uniform he is repre- 
senting California Lutheran College, and that's you and me. 

Personally I think we have a great bunch of song and yell 
leaders, and they should be commended for the fine job they 
have done all season long, but they also must realiz e what 
their job entails and who they are representing. ^tSm 

The idea that CLC is the only school which doesn't show 
good sportsmanship is ridiculous. This is a natural problem 
which has finally been brought to the fore by the United States 
Basketball Writer's Association in an appeal to the N.A.LA.. 

The NAIA, of which CLC is a member, has assured the 
Basketball Writer's Association support of a resolution which 
in essence would reward any institution whose crowd meets 
the American standard of decency and fair play, a citation for 
for their effort. 

There is still time for CLC to wake up to the fact that 
this cancerous seed has been planted. If we allow this disease 
to spread it will have devastating effects on the fine reputat- 
tion CLC has already established. 

We cannot scoff this unsportsman-like conduct by calling 
as some individuals have done; Problems are never 
solved by covering them with a pseudo-label. 

Which direction CLC will take is up to the student body 
as a whole. Let's quit shoving the responsibility on to the 
next person. The seed has been planted; now what are we 
going to do? 



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Golf Schedule 



Pioneering in Basketball 
is over! The finale over Biola 
Vollege by both Varsity and 
Frosh was impressive. This 
same Biola team forced CLC 
into an overtime last season! 
It wasn't the high total the 
other night that was impres- 
sive but the ease with which 
the Kingsmen outplayed the 
visitors. 

There have been highlights 
this season and some of the 
best games played were los- 
ses. Chapman. Valley State, 
Southern Nevada. Pasadena, 
Whittier. Redlands have been 
basketball powers for a long 
time. Chapman and Southern 
Nevada will be in the NCAA 
pla,voffs. Whittier and Red- 
lands deadlocked in second 
place for the SCIAC crown 
and Occidental is in first 
place, with a 77-72 loss to 
CLC on its court. Valley 
State, although a slow starter 
has whipped all CCAA lead- 
ers. 

Highlights for the season 
have been the fine wins over 
nrrifiental and double wins 



over Westmont, but the in- 
dividual improvement of play- 
ers has been most satisfying. 
Steve Gross changed from a 
gunner to a back court stand 
out, both offensive and defen- 
sive: Gross held Occidentals 
high scoring guard, Gibbey to 
points, but Steve proved in 
the closing games that he 
can "pour *em in." Wally 
Carman's move from guard to 
forward was providential. 
There is no one going to stop 
that boy offensively next sea- 
son. Wally spent long hours 
last summer getting ready. 
Butch Kempfert had a great 
season and led the team in 
field goal percentage. One 
could go on extolling indi- 
viduals but you've seen them 
all, Branch. Huchthausen. 
Fisher. Scrivano. Denison, 
Zimmerman, and Barak. One 
might add that Branch's 38 
points in the opener kept de- 
fenses shaky all season. 
Denison and Branch are the 
only Jr. College transfers on 
the squad. To say the least, 
these veterans in court play 



letteps to the eoitop 

College Replaces Christ With Seal 




Editcr: 

It was visually brought to 
our attention in Chapel on 
Monday, February 15, 1965, 
that CLC is now more impor- 
tant than Christ. Apparently 
it was not considered wrong 
to replace the Cross of Christ 
with the "Official Seal of 
California Lutheran College.'* 
If one looks at the College 
Bulletin he will find the ex- 
planation of the seal on the 
inside cover. The thought and 
planning incorporated in the 
college seal are excellent 



and one may be certain that 
the entire college family is 
proud of it. The college seal 
may be important, however it 
does not contain the same 
connotations as those of the 
cross. We do not want to be- 
come the worshippers of icons 
in either instance but it must 
be admitted that the symbol^ 
ism held in each is different. 
Let us not put CLC before 
Christ. vMrnMBnaaaHi^ 

ROOM 211 



Opposition To New Apt. Restrictions 



Editor: 

I was particularly disturbed 
when I read the memo sent to 
the student body concerning 
members of the opposite sex 
visiting the McAfee Apart- 
ments. It would seem to me 
that with the distinction of 
being an upperclassman and 
also the tenant of the McAfee 
Apartments, it would entitle 
one to respect and trust not 
otherwise given underclass- 



men. When a person reaches 
the age of 21 this constitutes, 
at least outside of our college 
community, the ability to han- 
dle responsibility and account 
for one's own actions. 

If you treat college people 
like high school students you 
will get behavior of high 
school students. As for my- 
self, though, I would never do 
anything "to hurt my own rep- 
utation or that of someone I 
care for." P S P 



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have left a real impact for 
the year. 

But there is more to come. 
Look at the talented fresh- 
men: Olsen, Mayfield, Schei- 
ber, Henson, William, Burt. 
Miilham. and Reitan. The 
only vifay to go in a solid 

"building program is to take 
freshmen, bring them into the 
pattern early and keep them 
coming! These will all be 
back. Remember their out- 
standing wins over undefeated 
in league, play Occidental 
frosh. and top NAlA'Pasadena 
frosh. and you have a sure 
bet with your Las Vegas dol- 
lar that there will be some 
strong new faces next season. 

There will definitely be a 
coaching change next season. 
Jack Siemens will confine 
his dutied to administration 
and teachihg in the depart- 
ment and a new head coach 
will move in. If Siemens has 
something to say about who 
comes in you can be assured 
it will promise more of the 
same exciting basketball. 

A final tribute to Norm 
Denison. scrapper deluxe, 
and the pioneers Jim Hucht- 
hausen and Steve Gross, We 
will miss them. In the press 
booli for the college it states 
that Gross "has more basket- 
ball per inch than any man on 
the squad." Thanks Steve 
for proving the coaches point! 



Feb. 


26 


Occidentol 


March 


5 


Loyola 


March 


8 


Redlands 


March 


19 


Whittier 


March 


26 


Pepperdine 


March 


29 


Loyola 


April 


2 


Pepperdine 


April 


9 


Chapman 


April 


29 


Chapman 


May 


7 


LaVerne 



1:00 

1:00 

1:30 

1:00 

1:30 

1:00 

1:30 

1:30 

1:30 

rao 



* Home Match ot Los Robles Country Club 



kelson Optimistic About 
'65 Tennis Team Future 



With three returning letter- 
men and several new additions 
to this year's tennis squad, 
Coach Nelson is looking for- 
ward to an improvement over 
last year's 1-8 record. 

Forming the nucleus of the 
team arejettermen Jim Riggs, 
Phil Dormire. and Fred Johns- 
ton. Other strong additions 
to the team are Jim Moreland. 
a freshman who is playing 
number one position on the 
team; Greg Davis, a transfer 
from Pierce Junior Coflege; 
and Mark Reitan , who came 
out late due to his basketball 
activities, but should help 
the team tremendously . Other 
members of the team include 
Ralph Korstad, Jeff LiUich, 
and Bob Detherage. 

Although losing to a very 



strong Cal Tech team last 
Friday (9-0), the squad is still 
very optimistic. Cal Tech is 
rated one of the top Southern 
California teams and certainly 
the toughest team that Cal 
Lutheran will face this year. 
The next meet will be at 
Pasadena College on March 12. 

The rest of the meets are as 
follows: Westmont. March 19; 
Chapman. March 20; Cal Poly 
Pomona. March 24; Cal Poly 
Pomona, April 2; BIOLA. April 
3; Pasadena. April 8; BIOLA, 
April 24: Chapman, May 1; 
Pomona. May 7; Westmont, 
May 8. 

The ladder at the present 
time stands at: (l) Jim More- 
land; (2) Jim Riggs; (3) Greg 
Davis; (4) Phil Dormire; (5) 
Mark Reitan (6) Fred Johnston. 



Grapplers Defeat 
BIOLA 25-13 



CLC's wrestling team e- 
vened its season record at 
2-2-2 by soundly defeating. 
a game, but outclassed Biola - 
College team 25-13. Tonight 
they will face a tough U.C. 
Santa Barbara team at Santa 
Barbara. 

Ted Eckman (123) got 
things rolling for the Kings- 
men as he pinned his opponent 
in i:04 of the second period. 

Larry McLean continued the 
onslaught by pinning his man 
in the 130 pound class in 
2:26 of the first period. 

Biola, however, closed the 
gap as Jim Kennington (137) 
was pinned in 2:42 of the first 
period and Ed Holsten was 
decisioned in the 147 pound 
class. 

Tragedy struck in the next 
match as Rick Philips of 
Biola dislocated his shoulder 
in the first few seconds of 
the opening period in the 157 
pound class giving Rick Farris 
the win by default. 

The ensuing matches found 
John Hoefs (167) being pinned 
in 33 seconds of the third 
period while Ron Knott (177) 
easily pinned his opponent 
and John Paris (heavy weight) 
won his match by default. 







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mB) mountclef echo 

Box 2164 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, Colifornio 

Editor-in Chief Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Susan Schmolle 

Managing Editor Jim McDonald 

Business Manager Eric Schofer 

Advertising Manoger Dave Hutchins 

Office Manager 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Campus Life 

Photo Jim Moreland 

Sports Poul Kilbert 

REPORTERS: 

Dole Metsness, Tom Salminen, John McCIeary, Phi I Dormire 

The Mountclef ECHO is published fortnightly except during vocation, 
holiday, ond exominotion periods by the students of Colifornio Lu- 
theran College ot Thousand Oaks, California. Subscription rate is 
$1.50 p»r semester. 



Viva Las Vegas 
Photos Page 3 

For Real 

This Time 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4 No. 10 8 Poges 




Thousand Oaks, California 



Morch 12, 1965 



Dr. Jean Berger 



A.I.M. Forms To Spur 
Academic Activities 

Seeks Student Support For Commission Status 



A student initiative group, 
A.I.M. , has formed to take upon 
itself the responsibility of 
creating a hopeful answer to 
an acute problem on the campus 
of CLC. Its goals are that of 
increased student responsi- 
bility in the area of extra-cur- 
ficular academic activities 
including those of campus dia- 
logue, a closer student-faculty 
relationship and a well plan- 
ned lecture series. 

At this time there is no focal 
point of student planning and 
organization in this vital as- 
pect of student life; more pre- 
cisely there is a lack of repre- 
sentation of the academic-cul- 
tural areas on the Student 
Council. With this in mind 
A.I.M. has formed with the 
goal of liacing before the stu- 
dent body a petition for amend- 
ment to the constitution which 
would create such a committee 
("commission")on the Student 
Council. This requires an af- 
firmative vote of two-thirds of 
the student body. Recognizing 
also the need for study into 
practical ways in which such 
a commission could meet the 
needs on campus, the commit- 
tee consulted students, faculty 
and administration for ideas 
and experience in this area 
and, incidentally, receiving 
enthusiastic support from all 
three of these groups. The re- 
sults of this study are now 
being condensed into a pro- I 



posal which will be presented 
to the Student Council along 
with the petition and will, we 
hope, provide a framework for 
the future commissioner to 
build upon. 

Information regarding some 
of the proposed programs of 
the commission will soon be 
distributed throughout the cam- 
pus and it takes little insight 
to see that such functions can 
only lead to an enrichment of 
student life and would become 
a valuable asset to the campus 
community as a whole. A.I.M. 
will ask that a special election 
be held before that of the gen- 
eral election on April 2, thus 
allowing for the election of a 
Commissioner of Academic 
Affairs on the latter date and 
providing him with all the time 
possible for the work of organ- 
izing his committee and plan- 
ning his programs which will 
be an ambitious task. 

A.I.M. will then have dope 
all that it can and the final de- 
cision rests with you at the 
polls, fellow students. A de- 
feat at the polls of such an 
amendment merely for the lack 
of obtaining the required vote 
of the student body would be 
a blow at the honor and aca- 
demic integrity of the students 
at CLC. Your participation in 
this campaign is invited and 
your responsible vote is called 
for in this vital decision. 



Composer Dr. Jean Berger 
Currently Guest Lecturer 



Internaticnally known Dr. 
Jean Berger, musicologist, 
composer, choral conductor, 
and music publisher, currently 
professor of music at the Uni- 
versity of Colorado at Boulder, 
is currently on the campus of 
California Lutheran College, 
as guest conductor and lect- 
urer. 

Dr. Berger studied musi- 
cology at the universities of 
Heidelberg and Vienna. He re- 
ceived his Ph.D. from Heidel- 
berg University and studied 
privately with Louis Aubert 
in Paris. 

From 1932-39. Dr. Berger 
toured throughout Europe and 
the Near East as pianist and 
concert accompanist. He has 
serbed as assistant conductor 
and coach at the Teatro Muni- 
cipal in Rio de Janeiro, and 
has been on the staff of Mid- 
dlebury College and the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Between 
ghe years 1943-46, Dr. Berger 
was an arranger for CBS and 
NBC and served as accom- 
panist and coach for such 
names as Raoul Jobin. Nan 
Merriman and Bidu Sayao. 

In 1937. Dr. Berger received 
first prize for the choral score 
"Le Bang Des Autres" at 
Zurich and has received com- 
missions from Fleet Street 
Choir in London. Westminister 
Choir, Illinois Wesleya n Con- 

Varied Responses 
For Dimensions 12 

Dimensions 12, newsmaga- 
zine of the American Luther- 
an Church colleges, made its 
fall semester appearance a- 
midst numerous and varied 
responses from several areas 
of college and church circles 
this month. 

Edited by California Lu- 
theran College senior Stan 
Kano, the publication made 
its first debut in 1964 under 
the editorship of Mark Lono of 
Pacific Lutheran University. 
Editorship is circulated each 
year among the 12 ALC col- 
leges operating the news- 
magazine. 

Heralded as representing 
theological significance was 
the cover design for the Feb- 
ruary issue of "D-12." De- 
signed by Gerald Slattum, 
California Lutheran College 
instructor of art, the penciled 
drawing takes its inspration 
from the Revelation in the 
New Testament. 

Most controversial subject 
of the publication was cov- 
erage given to the recently 
held ALC Student Conference 
held last semester at Pacific 
Lutheran University. Subject 
under study was "Church Col- 
lege. Why," featuring speak- 
ers Dr. Lutern Rieke and Dr. 
Arthur S. Fleming. 

Plans for the second Di- 
mensions 12 issue are under- 
way. Publication date has 
been set for May emphasizing 
the theme "Christian Educa- 
tion. What Price?" 



cert Choir and Larry Adler. 
His choral work has been wide- 
ly performed in the United 
States and abroad. 

While at California Lutheran 
College, Dr. Berger will be 
guest conductor of an orchestra 
concert on Saturday evening, 
March 13, beginning at 8:00 
p.m. On Sunday, March 14, be- 
ginning at4:00 p.m. Dr. Berger 
will present a lecture-concert 
on the topic "Our Choral Her- 
itage." featuring some of his 
own compositions. The Cal 
Lutheran Concert Choir will 
participate in the concert. 

Theology Of Paul 

Kallas To Have Third 
Book Published Soon 



under Dr. Berger's direction. 
He has also worked with other 
college musical groups during 
his visit to California Lutheran. 

Adult reserved seats are 
$2.00 with regular seats sel- 
ling at $1.50. Tickets for chil- 
dren under 12 will be $.75 with 
students (other than CLC) 
being admitted for $1.00. Tick- 
ets for groups of over ten or 
more (organizations, clubs. 
etc.)are $1.00 for adults -$.50 
for children. Interested persons 
are asked to call the college 
music office Ph. 495-2181 ex- 
tension 83 for reservations. 



Professor James G. Kallas, 
assistant professor in theolo- 
gy at California Ltitheran Col- 
lege, has received notice that 
Westminister Press, Phila- 
delphia. Pennsylvania, has 
officially accepted his book- 
length manuscript on the theo- 
logy of the apostle Paul en- 
titled The Satanward V iew; 
A Study in Pauline Theology . 

The book will go into produc- 
tion immediately with publica- 
tion alated for the spring of 
1966- Roland Tapp, editor of 
Westminister press, in a letter 
to Mr. Kallas, stated. "Let 
me again say that I am de- 
lighted with what you have 
done, and I am confident that 
it will provoke some hard 
thinking in American theolo- 
gical circles..." 

According to Pastor Kallas, 
the substance of his recent 
book on the theology of Paul 
grew out of a series of lec- 
tures given last summer at 
the invitation of the LCA at 
its Pacific Lutheran Theolo- 
gical Seminary in Berkeley. 

Professor Kallas. whose 
book The Significance of the 
Synoptic Miracles, published 

in England in 1961. received 
excellent reviews around the 



world, has written articles 
about to be published in nu- 
merous theological publica- 
tions. Neu> Testament Studies, 
published in Cambridge, Eng- 
land, will print the article 
"Romans 13:1-7: An Inter- 
polation" in the March issue. 
The Lutheran Quarterly March 
issue will contain "Christi- 
anity's Achilles' Hell," while 
the article "State School 
Versus Christian College 
Education" will appear in the 
April Dialog published in 
Chicago. The Concordia Theo- 
logical Monthly intends to 
feature "The Core of Luther- 
anism." written by Mr . Kallas, 
in the near future. 

A phi beta kappa graduate 
of St. Olaf College. Kallas 
was a 12-letter winner in 
sports and active in the col- 
lege yearbook and newsp^er. 
He played professional foot- 
ball with the Chicago Car- 
dinals and Bears after col- 
lege graduation. His post- 
graduate work includes a 
B.Th. degree from Luther 
Seminary, St. Paul, and at- 
tendance at the University of 
Paris. University of Durham, 
England, and the Goethe In- 
stitute, Munich. Germany. 



College Letterman's Club 
To Stage Minstrel Show 



The Letterman's Club of 
California Lutheran College, 
Chi Alpha Sigma, will present 
on Friday and Saturday nights. 
March 26 and 27. the second 
minstrel show to be presented 
on the CLC campus. Bill Ew- 
ing, who directed the show two 
years ago, is directing this 
year's novelty program which 
promises great variety and a 
cast of fifty CLC men. 

The Interlocutor (Master of 
Ceremonies) is Fritz Ohlrich, 
and the show centers around 
his interaction with the six 
clowns (End Men), Ben Fred- 
ericks, Stu Major, Jim Hucht- 
hausen. Paul Christ, Jim 
Tsida. and Bob Trevathan. 
For the second act, melodrama 
Southern style, Karsten Lund- 



ring and Stu Major will take 
the operating table, as Dr. Push 
and Dr. Pull, and with these 
fellows, anything can haipen 
when lovesick patients. Zip- 
per Topbottom, Penurious Tar- 
ball, Chlorine White and Raz— 
orback Birdseed come for mat- 
rimonial advice. 

The Minstrel Show '65 will 
provide entertaining in every 
sense of the word. Norm Deni- 
son will lecture to all the in- 
terested in "What am Lobe" 
and variety is added to the 
program as soloists Norm Den- 
ison. Bob Grinder, and Lyn- 
wood Howe take their place 
accompanied by the banjos of 
David Blakely and Bill Kolbe 
and the piano of Skip Mooney. 



Poge 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Student Travel Program 
In South America Initiated 



DALLAS, Texas, - A stu- 
dent travel program to South 
America including air fares 
slashed in half and reduced 
rate ground tours will be 
placed in effect by Braniff 
International Airways April 1 
subject to atproval by the 
Civil Aeronautics Board, the 
airline announced today. 

Senior Vice President Rex 
Brack said Braniff has in- 
structed its tariff agent to 
file the proposed new fares 
with the CAB in order to "pro- 
vide the young students of 
the United States, who will 
be our leading citizens of 
tomorrow, a unique opportunity 
to visit this important neigh- 
boring continent." 

The roifidtrip jet fare from 
the Miami gateway to Lima, 
Peru, for example, wculd be 
reduced from $401 to only 
$200 for full-time students 
between the ages cf 12 and 
26 at primary and secondary 
schools and colleges and 
universities. Those who have 
graduated within the calendar 
year also are eligible. 

A 14-day package tour spe- 
cially designed for student 
interests including Panama 
and Bogota, Colombia, as well 
as Lima will be available 
through travel agents and 
Braniff offices at a cost of 
only $385 including air fare, 
hotels and sightseeing. Nor- 
mally, such a package tour 
would cost afproximately 
$680. 

Braniff's new student fare 
proposals also include reduc- 
tions in roundtrip jet trans- 
port atioji_between__the_ Miami 

Entertainment Notes 



gateway and Rio de Janeiro, 
Brazil, from $551 to $275. 
and between Miami and Bue- 
nos Aires, Argentina, from 
$578 to $289. 

The student fares also will 
be available from the Houston. 
Texas, gateway with round- 
trip jet transportation to Lima 
reduced from $458 to $247. 
to Rio de Janeiro from $627 
to $335 and to Buenos Aires 
from $630 to $349- 

In conjunction with the stu- 
dent fares to Rio, an 18-day 
package tour including air 
fare, hotels and sightseeing 
with visits to Panama, Bogo- 
ta, Lima, Sao Paulo and Rio 
will be available for only $520 
from Miami and $580 from 
Houston as opposed to the 
normal cost of $900 to $980- 

A 27-day package tour in- 
cluding air fare, hotels and 
sightseeing has been devel- 
oped to Buenos Aires with 
visits to ail the above named 
cities plus Asuncion, Para- 
guay, and Montevideo, Uru- 
guay, at a cost of only $674 
from Miami or $734 from Hous- 
ton. This tour usually is 
priced at $1,100 to $1,170- 

Although these tours are 
available at any time to one 
or more students, the prices 
are reduced even further for 
groups of 15 or more. 

Both the air fares and 
ground tours may be bought on 
one of Braniff's time payment 
programs, it is not necessary, 
however, to purchase one of 
the package tours to use the 
lowered student air fares. 



Apply Now 

For positions of: 

Campanille Editor 

Decree Editor 

Echo Editor 

For 1965-66 



Letters must be submit* 
ted fay May 1, 1965 to 
Miss Nancy Herlihy, 
Publications Committee 
Secretary, through cam- 
pus Mail. 



"Never before, to our 
knowledge," Brack said, "h.as 
a student travel program been 
proposed at such reduced 
prices. Students and their 
parents have long realized 
that travel would be a valu- 
able addition to thei. formal 
education, but the cost has 
often been beyond reach." 

In addition to the budget 
avdantages to the program. 
Brack panted out that the 
area involved. South America, 
is of timely significance. 
"This is a vast continent of 
growing economic importance 
and interest to the United 
States. Braniff's own recent 

large gains in business and 
tourist travel between the 
U.S. and South America re- 
flect this fact. We at Braniff 
feel that young students 
should be encouraged and 
have the opportunity to learn 
of these countries and their 
people on a first-hand basis." 



On March 21, at 7:00 p.m. 
Christian Fellowship will 
sponsor the showing of Ingmar 
Bergman's controversial eight- 
y minute film Winter Light in 
the Little Theatre. Bergman 
tries to realize true film art 
thru a deep personal vision, 
which is expressed in a series 
of questions put to Eternity 
and Mankind. Bergman dis- 
tains the creation of com- 
mercial films; with this at- 
titude Bergman feels free to 
bolt from the confines of ex- 
act reproduction of reality, 
and liberated from having to 
conform to story telling tech- 
niques of contemporary thought 
and literary convention. All 
this has led his critics to 
praise his moral Christian 
Themes or to condemn his 
dangerous social criticism 
which is permeated by mys- 
tery, and detachment from 
reality. 

Winter Light is a dramatic 
emotional examination of the 



by Tom Salminen 
Entertainment Editor 

chaos and insecurity of the 
western cultural world. Berg- 
man states about his own 
work, that he is guilty of 
celluloid decit. it is just this 
treatment of; the unknown, 
neuclear warfare, priesthood, 
and adultery in a waste land 
background which has made 
Winter Light one of Berg- 
man's controversial strange 
films which no one should 
miss. 

Immediately following the 
showing of Bergman's master- 
piece there is to be an open 
discussion in the C.U.B. con- 
cerning the film. "The Ques- 
tion now raised," states Dean 
Gangsei, "is whether or not 
this is a religion theme, the 

' fact still is. Bergman liumbs 
the depths of human exper- 
ience." Faculty members who 

I will be present to participate 
and lead in the discussion will 
be instructors Keethy and 
Asper, and Paul Pastor Nelson 
from Silmar. The discussion 



Sot. Mar. 13 
Sun. Mar. 14 



Coming Campus Activities 

Fri. Mar. 12 — C.U.B. Dance 8pm— free 

Sat. Mar. 13 — Movie {Hunchback of Notre Dame) 

Little TheQtre---8pm--25* 
'" Orchestra Concert, Dr. Jeon Berger 

Gym 8pm---free 

•• Choir Concert, Dr. Jean Berger 

Gym- •••-*— --4pm-- -tree 
Wed. Mar. 17 — A.W.S. Accent on Women 
Thurs. 18 — Gym— 10:00and7:00 
Sot. Mar. 20 — Rotary Spectaculor— Gym— 8pm 
Sun. Mar. 21 — Winter Light (Bergman film) 

Little Theatre free 

Sun. Mor.21 — After film Discussion— C.U.B. 

Fri. Mar. 26 '" X.A.E. Minstrel Show 
Sat. Mar. 27 -— Gym— 8pm— 50* 



promises to be greatly enriched 
by Pastor Nelscn who received 
his Master of Theology Degree 
with his thesis in the area of 
The Tragic Element in Liter- 
ature, with form on Dostoyev- 
sky. 

In Appreciation 

The staff of the Mountclef 
Echo wishes to extend its 
most sincere thanks to the 
management of the Conejo 
News, who one hour from press 
deadline informed the Editor 
of this publication that they 
had no facilities to print a six 
page newspaper. Thirty-six 
hours earlier the plan for pub- 
lication of this edition were 
confirmed by the Conejo News. 

For this reason the reader 
of the last issue may have 
found its contents packed in 
like sardines into a can. This 
is hte result of reducing asix- 
page paper to four pages in 
less than an hour. 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Sixty-five Kingsman Scholars 
Appear On Dean'sHonor List 



Sixty-five students, 38 wo- 
men and 27 men, representing 
the states of Arizona, Iowa, 
Oregon, Illinois, Missouri. 
Colorado andCalifornia quali- 
fied for the California Lutheran 
College dean's list for the 
Fall semester. 

Students must earn at least a 
3.5 or B+ average and carry 
12 hours to be included on the 
dean's list. The honor was 
awarded 18 seniors, 14 jun- 
iors, 17 sophomores and 16 
freshmen. 

California students receiv- 
ing dean's list honor include: 
Edward Drews and Patricia 
Nerison. Anaheim; Frederic 
Maerkle, Carlsbad; Karen Gir- 
ard, Carmichael; Joanne Olson, 
Corte Madera; Grace Orvedahl, 
Culver City; Caryl Hunt, El 
Cajon; Mike Cox. Gardena; 
Larry Bielenberg, Inglewood; 
Suzette Frazier, La Canada; 
Mrs. Margaret Moreland, La 
Puente; Lois Duea, Lemon 
Grove; Sandy Hennigar, Long 
Beach; Fred Johnston, Los 
Angeles; Janet Quale, Mill 
Valley; Judith Taylor, Newhall: 
Melinda Antilla, and Robert 
Borrud, Northridge; Richard 
Gress,Notth Hollywood; Ralph 
Korstad and Steven Jensen, 
Novate; Judith Haier, Oakland; 
David Anderson. Ontario; 
Susan Manell and Mrs. Elaine 



Marshall, Orange; Jean Croc- 
kett and Larry Kennedy, Ox- 
nard; Barbara Allen and Bev- 
erly Newhouse, Pomona; Fred 
Kemp, Pasadena; Penny Rus- 
sel, Paso Robles; Lynn Eddy 
Thompson, Pico Rivera; Susan 
Diller. Richmond; Daniel Terry, 
Sacramento; Elizabeth Olson, 
San Bernadino; John Lundblad, 
San Bruno; Rosalyn Braun and 
Kenton Burns, San Diego; Rus- 
sel Flora. Santa Cruz; Carolyn 
Larson, San Francisco; Will- 
iam Kolbe, San Jose; Mary 
Jurgenson, Santa Monica; Gail 
Schnathorst. San Fernando; 
Stephen Hooper. San Marino; 
Christina Iverson. Selma; Jon- 
elle Falde, Studio City; Nancy 
Pennington, Stockton; John 
Moreland, Temple City; Robert 
Bauman and Gary Spies, Tor- 
rance; Larry Ashurst, Robert 
Denman, Jo Ann Denman, Es- 
ther Hiliila, and Dina Weidman 
Thousand Oaks; Annette Meyer. 
Paul Meyer, Robert Grove and 
Cheryl Zeh, Van Nuys. 

Out-of-state students on the 
CLC dean's list include: Peter 
K. Olson, Phoenix. Arizona; 
Ole Klegseth, Limon, Colorado; 
Mavis Halweg. Souix City, 
low a ; Judy Sc hott , Chic ago , 
Illinois; Linda Schoenbeck. 
Portland . Oregon: and Sandra 
Vandal, Ballwin. Missouri. 



Bergmam's "Winter Light" Showing 



LITTLE MAN O N CAMPUS 







AS SEEN %X 4t M\m7h^kmm%- 



4 



PAEBhJre 



-■tk^KAPSTUPENTS 




f*t FACULTY APVISOR- 






^^P mountclef echo 

Box 2164 

Colifornio Lutheran College 

Thousond Oaks, California 

Editor-in Chief Jrm Montgomery 

Associote Editor Susan Schmotlfl 

Monaging Editor . Jim McDonald 

Business Manager Eric ScHafer 

Advertising Manager Dave Hutchins 

Office Manager 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Campus Life 

Photo 

Sports Paul Kilbert 

REPORTERS: Kenny Burns, Bill Ewing, John Hoefs. 
Dole Melsness, Tom Salminen, John McCleary. 

The Mountclef ECHO is published fortnightly except during vocation, 
holiday, and examination periods by the students of Californio Lu- 
theran College ot Thousand Oaks, California. Subscription rote is 
$U0 per semester. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECMC 



Pagm 3 





WHERE TO GO FIRST .... was a very pressing quesUon. 
While some Kingsmen were filling their faces at Melody Lane 
Restaurant, others were emptying their pockets at the Golden 
Nugget and the Pioneer Club. 

Kingsmen Enjoy Las Vegas 



ONE-ARMED BANDIT .... takes some more from Paul Christ 
as one lucky gambler takes his winnings from one of the slot 
machines. Shortly tifter this picture was taken, our trusty photo- 
grapher found out that picture-taking was forbidden. Thank you 
officer! 





LAS VEGAS OR BUST ... students Karen Sonntag and Dave 

Gunn do a little stretching at one of the stop-overs en route to 

Las Vegas. The bus left the campus at Friday noon for the 

iLpep Commission sponsored trip. 



Vegas Vic Shows Good Time 

THOUSANDS OF LIGHTS .... pointed the way for the Cal 
Lutheran travelers. Sights like these were always awaiting 
them after the hard fought basketball games with Southern 
Nevada and Southern Utah. Then began battles of another kind! 

SONETHING IN RETURN .... Gary Spies and Pete Olsen 

found one sure way to get something in return for their money 
...go to a restaurant. We are sure that this was taken before 
their rounds of the city, not after. » 

Photos By John McCleary 




Poge 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CAMPUS LIFE GIVEN BOOST THROUGH 
FORMATION OF TWO GROUPS 



Two new organizations made their 
debut within the last two weeks on 
the CLC campus. Sponsored by the 
Conejo Valley YMCA, the College 
"Y" has held two meetings with 
favorable student participation re- 
sponse. Struggling for formation with 
an estimated 15 students is the 
"Circle K." sponsored by the Ki- 
wanis of Oxnard. California. 

The College *'Y' is presently 
under the leadership of a student 



steering committee, and they have 
completed the drafting of their con- 
stitution. Their first open meeting 
developed a dialogue on the subject 
"Conservatism verses Liberalism." 

In its last meeting yesterday, the 
topic "Church College, Why" as- 
sumed that Christian education no 
longer has a place in a modern me- 
chanistic society. Both meetings 
fostered controvers ial d iscussion 
remarks . Both meetings were also 



well attended, according to the 
group's leaders. 

Program emphasis of the "Y" will 
center on controversial and stimula- 
ting topics through open forum dis- 
cussions. 

"Circle K," an all male organiza- 
tion, met with Circle K members 
from Ventura College and Cal Poly 
at San Luis Obispo at its first meet- 
ing. The group needs at least 15 
members to form permanently and 
will be eventually restricted in mem- 



bership through selection processes. 
The main function of the organiza- 
tion will be service to the campus, 
community, and through fraternal 
activities, society as a whde. ac- 
cording to supporters of the group. 
The College "Y" meets regularly 
every other Thursday with its next 
meeting on April 7, 8:00 p.m. in the 
CUB. "Circle K" will probably meet 
en Tuesdays, however, the group 
will be announcing their meetings 
as they continue to organize. 



yimou/ummU 



FINANCIAL AID OFFICE- 

Appllcations for the Bell Mem- 
orial Scholarship may now be 
submitted. The scholarship is 
open to a senior who has been 
accepted at a recognized med- 
ical school. Letters of appli- 
cation should be addressed to 
the Financial Aid Office. 

REGISTRAR'S OFFICE- CLC 

juniors are requested to call 
the Registrar's Office immed- , 
lately to make an appointment 
for a junior Credit Check. The 
credit check will allow juniors 
to ilan their senior year pro- 
gram, avoiding the possibility 
of "not graduating due to un- 
fulfilled requirements." 

DECREE- Students are asked 
to submit articles on prose, 
poetry, drama, and art to the 
Decree. Campus Mail. John 
Moreland is the magazine's 
editor, assisted by Miss Nancy 
Herlihy. advisor. 









c^^mpus life 

Stan Knno ■' RCHO St'clinri f^dilur 



PockeTutor Device 

Could CHE A T! 



Students at various colleges 
and universities received bro- 
chures mailed from Seattle ad- 



Opportunity open for 'Faith 
Living' in social environment 



"Providing the student with 
an opportunity to live a Chris- 
tian faith in a selected social 
environment" philosophizes 
one of the aims of the Listen- 
ing Witness program of the 
Youth Department, American 
Lutheran Church. 

Last summer eleven stu- 
dents from CLC joined three 
sister ALC College student 
groups in "selected environ- 



giiNHiiiinnniMiiniiMHMiiiiiuiiinniiniHniiiiiiiiiHiMMiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!^' 

1 A.I.M. Possible Solution 



= by John Hoefs 

H The first two years of CLC's 
1 existence were intermingled 
s periods of fun and confusion. 
= As such, the academic side of 
s student extracurricular affairs 
1 was toa large extent neglected. 
= Last year, the academic oppor- 
= tunities on this campus in- 
1 creased greatly, but these 
= programs were pushed and 
Isponsored, with few exceptions, 
= by the faculty and adminis- 
Itration.The students weren't 
= really interested. 

1 As for this year, the main 
1 improvement is in the increase 
Sin active student interest and 
= participation. Attendance at 
I lectures and general enthu- 
§ siasm demonstrates that stu- 
§ dents no longer need to be 
= pushed into going to lectures 
1 because they have the needed 
ipush within themselves. Yet. 
seven with this increased in- 
= terest. most of the academic 
= activities of this campus are 



ments" ranging from the CLC 
"entertainment community;" 
Augsburg's "Inner City" in 
Detroit. Michigan; and St. 
Olaf's similar environment in 
Chicago. Illinois. The CLC 
group of six were located in 
North Hollywood and associat- 
ed with Emmanuel Lutheran 
Church. Five men were locat- 
ed in San Francisco. 

Preliminary plans are under- 
_. way to open an additional 
'i environment for CLC students 
= in Los Angeles. Continuing 
1 the entertainment study, stu- 
= dents will possibly be pro- 
1 vided the opportunity to begin 



g research in Hollywood. A sec- 
arranged through the faculty =ond group will be located a- 
and administration. They have! gain in North Hollywood ini- 
done decently, but it is not = tiating a project en "The 
really their responsibility. It 1 Church and the Jewish Com- 
is ours. Who knows better than = munity." 

we who we want to hear, what | 

would interest us most, and the 1 

time and manner of the ap-§-^ i^» .^*ll ^ a*i 

"7^^' „ , i Red Cross Calls For Aid 

Answering the above ques- = 



Ten CLC students will be 
selected to participate in the 
two work camps early next 
month, depending on present 
negotiations with supporting 
ccngregations. 

Donna Swope and Stan Kano 
are the program co-ordinators 
for the Youth Department. 
Donna participated in last 
year's project in North HoUy- 
wcod and Stan spent two years 
in a Minneapolis group spon- 
sored both by the ALC and the 
federal government. 



MORE WILL BE DRAFTED 

The Defense Departmenl 
plans to draft 15.100 men into 
the Army during May. This 
compares with quotas of 13,700 
men for April, 7.900 for March 
and 3.000 last month. 



tion positively, a student com-= Editor: 

mittee, AIM (Academic Im- j The policy of the Red Cross 
provement Movement), has = has always been to be on hand 
taken its own initiative in the = in times of disaster, serving 
research and planning to pro- i the community in emergencies 
vide for a student sponsored § of various types throughout the 
organization to accomodate = year, 

this need. It was for this pru- 1 March is Red Cross month 
pose that a petition has been 1 nation-wide, and we wish 
brought before the student = Thousand Oaks to go aver the 
council to amend the consti- 1 the top. The Red Cross would 
tution to include an Academic 1 greatly appreciate any help from 
Affairs Committee. It is for = the men and women on campus 
this amendment that a special = with canvassing the resident- 
election is being held today. = ial area of Thousand Oaks. We 
A good idea is only good if it 1 
can be put into effect. = 



need volunteers very badly 
and to show our appreciation. 

March 20. after mid-terms, 
which is on a Saturday, is the 
date for the drive. The hours 
will be from 9:30 a.m. to 12 
noon and from i:30to4:00 p.m. 

Anyone interested please 
contact Mrs. Glen Ashurst. 
805 Calle Catalpa, Thousand 
Oaks, at 495-9900. 

Our very sincere thanks. 

Mrs. Glen Ashurst 



6^ 




Floral and Gift Shop 

495-0104 3186 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 

Creotive Floral Artistry 

24 Hour Answering Service 

World Wide Wiring Service 

DISCOUNT for all CLC Students 



THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

MOUNTCLEF VILLAGE 
1000 OAKS, CALIFORNIA 91360 

For A Good Start 



vertising a pocketsize device 
that could be used for cheating. 
The device, called "Pocke- 
Tutor,'- sells for $19.95. Pow- 
ered by batteries and descri- 
bed as barely larger than a 
package of cigarets, it fits in 
a shirt pocket and can be con- 
trolled by a fake wristwatch. 
selling for another S9.95. 

When the student tilts the 
wristwatch, a roll of paper 
(which could contain such 
things as equations, formulas, 
and historical dates) glides 
past a transparent window on 
the top of the cigaret pack- 
size device. 

Brochures were received 
last week by students at North- 
western University. Evanston, 
III. The solicitation was re- 
vealed in a story in the student 
newspaper, the Daily North- 
western. 

The originator of the device, 
a 27-year old Seattle man, 
claims it was not designed for 
cheating. But. he adds, "it 
doesn't take a genius to real- 
ize PockeTutor could be used 
for cheating." He said that he 
and his colleague, a 50-year- 
old Seattle advertising man. 
developed PockeTutor -so 
students could study during 
time they might otherwise 
waste." 

Seattle officials who have 
investigated the device and the 
way in which it is being mar- 
keted, say they see nothing 
illegal about it. Postal author- 
ities also have made an inves- 
tigation, and they. too. say it 
seems to be legal enough. 

The inventors of the device 
say they haven't received 
enough orders to date to begin 
manufacture. "You know." 
said one of them, "we didn't 
mean to alarm anyone." 



Tillich heard 
by students 

Traveling to the University 
of California at Santa Barbara 
last Monday was a small group 
of CLC students to hear the 
nationally recognized Dr. 
Paul Tillich. Dr. Tillich 
spoke on the subject "Is 
Theology Obsolete." The 
famed Protestant theologian 
of Harvard Divinity School is 
presently making a speaking 
tour on the West Coast. 

David Anderson and John 
Moreland promoted the activi- 
ty. 



Lenten Season 
Underway 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

— giiiiiiHiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiii iiiMii iitii riiiirii riiNiiiiiiiNii iiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiriiiii^ 



Page 5 



CLC students began cele- 
' brating the Lenten Season 
last Wednesday night by cele- 
brating Ash Wednesday through 
a contemporary worship setting. 

Rev. Lyle Gangsei. cele- 
brant said "It could only hap- 
pen here" while commenting 
on the contemporary form spon- 
sored by the Lutheran Student 
Association of America. Rev 
John Arthur. CLC Re-emphasis 
Speaker, wrote the liturgy. 

The CLC Music Men chanted 
the liturgical parts usually 
performed by the minister. 
Holy Communion was also ser- 
ved. 

Dr. Joseph Sittler. Univer- 
sity of Chicago professor, 
states "very rarely, however, 
have such feelings of crisis 
and concern emerged in a cre- 
ative attempt to propose for 
actual experimental use, an 
entire order for Holy Com- 
munion." 

All campus Lenten services 
will continue until Easter va- 
cation at 10:00 a.m. eachWed- i 
nesday morning in the gym- 
auditorium. 

Local Student 



Attendance 
Increase 



The number of students from i 
Ventura County attending Cal- | 
ifornia Lutheran College has i 
doubled over that of last year's | 
figure according to registration = 
statistics from the Office of | 
the College registrar. Sixty i 
seven Ventura County students I 
attended California Lutheran ~ 
last year with the number Us- I 
ted as 151 this semester. Two 1 
hundred and fifty-eight stu- j 
dents reside in Los Angeles = 
county with a total of twenty- 1 
nine California counties rep- = 
resented in the student body. = 



I ■ Abouf T(io« ExcufK.' I 

1 (En. NOTE: "editorial review" sparks the first of a series of = 
= adaptations from sister ALC college newspaper editorials in which = 
= the purpose of these series is simply to review other editorials^ 
= adapted to our student lifel. B 

1 By STAN KANO | 

I Not much has been said since the Spring Semester began 1 

I concerning student apathy, if there is such a thing. I imagine! 
I it's just a pretty well-accepted PACT, but at least we can,| 
I CLC students, be a little more intelligent in our excuses fori 
j not participating or taking an interest in THINGS. For in = 
I stance, here's a list of 16 imaginative, {perhaps downright! 
i stupid, but a little sofhisticated) suggestions from Augus- I 
= tana College: = 

I 1 . I have to patch a hole in my kayak. 1 

I 2. I'm gluing doilies on my homemade valentines. f 

I 3. I can't talk now, my mouth is still stuck shut from! 

I the taffy pull this afternoon. = 

I 4. My horoscope won't allow me to go out this evening. 1 

I 5. It's annual Gnome Election Day and I have to stay! 

I home to watch the returns. 1 

I 6. I have to sharpen the quills on my pet porcupines. 1 

I 7. I have to practice on my bagpipes for Muser's recital E 

i class. = 

I 8. I*m grooming my toad for the Lundring-sponsoredl 

I International Toad Show. 1 

I 9. I'm so tired because I competed in the annual water-| 

= melon seed speed-spitting contest today. = 

i ID. My roommate and I had a tug-of-war with my stretch! 
I socks and I don't have a thing to wear. E 

\ 11. I have to palish my Viking helmet tonight.. 1 

\ 12. I have to be home tonight at 10 because I think some- 1 
I die is going to call me. 1 

j 13. I have a short in my electric bass drum and I have! 
I to stay home until I get it fixed. = 

14. It's National Procrastinators Day so I'm putting every-l 
i thing off until a date far in the future. i 

i 15. Someone turned off the air-conditioning in the wax = 
i museum so I have to work all night carrying molds out of the i 
: basement. = 

16. I can't go out tonight because we are having Open! 
House tomorrow. e 

Perhaps these remarks aren't so far from reality, but as | 
they say in English, let's find an imiiied, non-existent super! 
super plot- hidden moral — and disguise the moral in an- = 
other parable (as someone else usually did). e 

Upon looking through our calendar of events and occa- = 
sions coming up, I have noticed that the day this went tol 
press was Do-Somenting-Real-Dumb Day, and that today is 1 
Regret-It-Day. I would hope this is not true! = 



SFARB Discussion Highlights 
Meeting of Students, Faculty 

ED. NOTE: The following article was first reported in the 
Concordian. student newspaper at Concordia College. Moorhead. 
Minn. The topic under study is that of Concordia's honor code being 
discussed at a Student-Faculty forum, which meets ueekl\. Persons 
identified in the article are students, faculty and administrational 
personnel. 

Highlighting the informal dis- 
cussion at the student-faculty 
forum last Tuesday evening was 
a discussion of the Student-Fac- 
ulty Responsibility Board (SF- 
ARB). Typical of the discussion 
was as follows: 

I Gary Olson: Ihe honor system 
at the present time is not being 
adequately supported. 

Dave Lerberg. SFARB chair- 
man: What do you mean by lack 
of support? 

Olson: Indifference. 

Dr. Walther Prausnilz; I don't 
see what Mr. Olson is driving at. 
Lack of support doesn't mean 
the situation is getting worse; 
rather, support among faculty 
and students has been growing. 

Lerberg: In a recent national 
survey, colleges with honors sys- 
tems had a far lower percentage 
of academic dishonesty. 

Dr. Raymond Farden: The sys- 
tem has one fatal weakness — the 
obligation of students to report 
on fellow students. Another con- 
sideration — in an academic com- 
munity any aspersions cast upon 
fellow students are of extreme 
importance. A system like this 
gives ot the student the power 
to very seriously affect the 
future of his classmates. 

Dr. Prausnitz: Undetected 




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Just by Reading! 

Two students from Luther 
College spent a year in Eng- 
land after reading a campus 
bulletin last year: "Spend a 
year in England . . . Serve at 
Hothorpe Hall . . . Strengthen 
your faith in Christ." 

Arriving in England, Bill Beyer 
find Jim Pogdall. presently sen- 
iors, found their duties at 
Hothorpe Hall to include leader^ 
ship among olher student vol- 
unteers. Daily devotions, Bible 
camps, and long discussions of 
theology mixed with dishes and 
activity supervision kept Bill and 
Jim busy for a year. 

As Lois V. Tangjerd of Luther 
College comments: "... it is 
giving more than receiving. For 
the person who attends it is 
broadening him and making him a 
better person. For the Luther 
student it is a test of his foith." 



I Economics 
I Improve? 

A CLC co-ed recently met 
the efforts of the CLC Busi- 
ness Office to curb expen- 
ditures. Her request was for 
two mailing envelopes for 
mailing reports to two prom- 
inent Los Angeles ALC pas- 
tors. 

After a lengthy interro- 
gation session between the 
co-ed and the Controller's 
secretary, the student was 
presented a quickly scrib- 
bled memo. The memo had to 
be signed by the student, con- 
firming that she had received 
two manilla envelopes. 

No one was pleased by the 
event as it was time consum- 
ing, wasting a good half hour 
of rather expensive employee 
wages. However, the event 
was indicative of the Col- 
lege's attempts to not only 
save a nickel here and there, 
but also to know what it was 



spent for. 




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NEW CONSTITUTION 

A group of some 40 students 
met last Wednesday evening to 
discuss Constitutional changes 
for the ASB. A rough draft of 
a possible Constitution was 
prepared. Plans at press time 
were to sponsor a petition es- 
tablishing a new Constitution 
for the next arcademic year. 
Major structural changes in 
student government were noted, 
however, committee structures 
and principles remain basically 
the same. 



cheating may also affect the 
future of students. 

Dr. Gertrude Donai: Is there 
any less cheating now than be- 
fore the code? 

Miss Joan Huh: Yes, a marke- 
difference. 

Dr. Farden: Yeg^^ow every- 
body closes their eyes. 

Dr. Donat: Could you say 
something about the number of 
convictions. 

Lerberg; In the past four 
years, of 100 cases tried, there 
have been 40 convictions and 
65 acquitals, some cases ol 
course involving more than one 
person. 

The second item of discussion 
concerned shortening Christmas 
vacation to enable longer vaca- 
l^ons elsewhere in the schedule. 
The consensus favored continu- 
ing the present schedule. 

Mark Chekola: I can get home 
fiuring Christmas. Three weeks 
at home gives me enough time 
for an enjoyable vacation. 

Dr. Donal: The faculty certain- 
ly needs the three week break 
for grading and course prepar- 
ation. 

Mary Penrose: Three weeks 
gives enough time to get com- 
pletely away from it all. 

Dean V. C. Boe: Suggestions 
could be brought forth as to 
how the last week of vacation 
could be made more useful. 

Paul Spilseth: The last week 
before class starts could be a 
great time for extra-curriculars. 

The final item of discussion 
concerned the course evaluation 
sheets which will be re-introdu- 
ced this year. A report of the 
recently - initiated Educational 
Policy Committee (EPC), Bruce 
Zimmerman, chairman, was pre- 
sented. 

Suggestions were made con- 
cerning the evaluation sheets. 
Inclusion of a question concern- 
ing the SFARB and eUmination 
of a question concerning person- 
al habits of faculty members. 



CAmpo5*onic 

Cm ffow mdjm^ 

-Miss French taking a con- 
servative stand in national 
politics? 

—Dean Hillila selling sample 
copies of final exams? 
—Dr. Zimmerman letting Con- 
cert Choir out a half hour 
earlier*' 

—Mr. Siattum being the proud 
father of his first daughter? 
-Mr. Ploen without any white 
socks? 

—John Lundblad without any- 
thing to do'' 

— Karsten Lundring without 
his beard? 

—A three day school week to 
accompany labor reforms of a 
20 hour work week? 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Redlands Tops CLC Nine 8-4; 
Kingsmen Face Cal-Poly Today 



Redland University scoring three runs in each of the third 
and fourth ifihings took advantage of erratic pitching and three 
throwing miscues to pound out an 8-4 victory over the CLC nine. 

Redlands started the scoring in the first inning en three 
straight hits and one run off Kingsmen starter and loser Butch 
Kempfert. 

CLC bounced back with a run of its own in the bottom of 
the second inning when Bob Hendricks, leading off, walked, 
stole second and was singled home by Lynn Thompson. 

In the bottom of the fourth, trailing 4-1, the Kingsmen 
scored two runs when, with two outs, Kempfert walked, Paul 
Hasselback reached first on an error, and Bob Trevathan dou- 
bled deep to left field, scoring both runners to bring CLC within 
in one run of Redlands. 

This, however, was as close as the Kingsmen nine was to 
come, as in the top of the fifth Redlands scored three runs on 
two singles, a double, a walk and a wild throw. 

Both teams added another run in the later innings. The 
Kingsmen scored their run in the eighth on a walk to Dave 
Lind. a single by Thompson and a run producing single by Gene 
Ashmore. Redlands added its run in the ninth on two walks and 
a wild throw. 

In Action Last Week 



In action last week our CLC 
nine drubbed defending SCIAC 
champions Occidental Col- 
lege 7-4 while falling to a 
powerful Cal Poly of San Luis 
Opisbo team 13-1- 

The Cal Poly game saw the 
Kingsmen jump to a 1-0 lead 
in the first inning when lead- 
off hitter Lynn Thumpson 



singled and went to second 
on an error. Dave Regalado 
sacrificed Thompson to third 
and Bob Travathan brought 
him home with another sacri- 
fice. 

After that the Kingsmen 
found it impossible to score, 
managing only three hits 



after the first inning. Start- 
ing pitcher Al Aronson re- 
ceived the loss. 

The Kingsmen, however, 
came back in fine fashion 
against Occidental in a rain- 
soaked first game of a sched- 
uled doubleheader. 

Occidental grabbed an 
early lead in the first inning 
as Steve Wanless homered for 
the visitors. 

Paul Hasselbach, however, 
put CLC back in the game in 
the bottom half of the inning 
with a deep home run to center 
field. 

CLC took command of the 
game in the second inning 
with some daring base running 
which produced two more runs 
in each of the second and 
third innings and one each in 
the fourth and fifth. 

Ace left-hander Bob Grender 
picked up his second win of 
the season by facing 20 bat- 
ters in the five innings he 
worked while striking out eight. 

Top batters for the Kingsmen 
were Dave Regalado and Jim 
Huchthausen. Regalado went 
2-for-2 and Huchthausen went 
2- for- 3. 



What Future In Store For 
Kingsmen Diamond Men 

by Paul Kilbert 
Echo Sports Editor 

Watching our Kingsmen baseballers in their first few games 
of the season gives one the impression that it will take a great 
deal of optimism to predict better than a .500 season. 

But now lets not think that CLC has a poor team. On the 
contrary, every game so far has been exciting and our Kings- 
men have been in evety game right up until the last out. 

What will hurt CLC most is the schedule it will be facing 
in the next two months. 

Besides stepping up in class and facing three NCAA foes 
(Cal Poly, Valley State, and nationally ranked LA State), CLC 
will be placing four games a weekfor most of the season. 

A schedule of this type requires depth in the [itching 
department. The one place where the Kingsmen are very weak. 

Bob Grender and Butch Kempfert are the only two jicthers 
who have shown they are capable of pitching with consistency. 
After them the pitching drops off coisiderably. 

These two men cannot pitch 31 games between them. The 
way the schedule is set they will be lucky to start twenty. 

There are no easy wins left on the schedule; we've played 
Cal Tech and from here on out it will be a never ending up 
hill battle. 

Even though CLC probably will not finish any better than 
.500 this season it must be pointed out that it is much better 
to play teams of higher caliber and lose to the best, than to 
play "rinky dink" schools and beat the worst. If CLC wants to 
grow athletically it must raise its level of competition to the 
highest possible point; but not exceeding its capabilities. 

The team thus far has played exciting baseball under coach 
Shoup. CLC has never proouced a team of this type. There has 
been more stealing, hit and runs, bunts and sacrifices, than ever 
before. All these items make up the ingredients of a good ball 
game. 

Attendance has been mediocre thus far. The same faithful 
few show up at every game. These stands should be filled at 
every hame game. We might not have a good won and lost rec- 
ord but this does not mean the team is poor. This in fact is the 
best baseball playersCLC has ever put forth. Our players are 
not going to give''the game to the other team, they are going to 
play their hearts out, win or lose. 

One thing I'll guarantee is that if you come to the game 
you will not be disappointed in this year's team. Win or lose 
you won't see a more exciting baseball team anywhere. 




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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 




Base 


ball Schedi 


March 


12 


Ca! Poly 




March 


13 


L.A. State 


(2) 


March 


18 


Whittier 




March 


20 


Westmont 


(2) 


March 


26 


Biola 




March 


27 


Claremont 


(2) 


April 


2 


OaVerne 




April 


3 


Pasadena 


(2) 


April 


9 


Cat Western 




April 


21 


Claremant 




April 


24 


LaVerne 


(2) 


April 


30 


Biola 




May 


1 


Pasodena 


(2) 


May 


4 


Westmont 




Moy 


8 


Cal Western 





3:00 
12:00 

1:00 
3:00 
1:00 
3:00 
1:00 
2:30 
3:00 
1:00 
3:00 
12:00 
2:00 
1:00 



H 



ome uame 



Junior l-M Cagers Finish 
Tops With 8-0 Records 



The junior class took all 
team honors in intramural bas- 
ketball as the AMF's and the 
Elephant Racers, both junior 
teams, won the A and B lea- 
gues respectively with perfect 
8 and records. 

In the A league the AMP's. 
led by league-leading scorer 
Jerry Palmquist. virtually out- 
classed the four other teams 
and ran away with the title by 
mid-season. AMF members in- 
cluded: Bob Trevathan. Jerry 
Palmquist. Dave Lind. Bob 
Milburn. Pete Olsen, Tom Eck- 
lund. Dan Tuve, Gary Wash- 
burn, Jerry Bell, and John 
Paris. 

In the B league the Ele- 
pliant Racers had a tougher 
time winning the championship 



than the AMP's but still man- 
aged to come out with an un- 
blemished record. Jim McKenna 
led the team with a 13 point 
average. Other members in- 
cluded: SkipMooney, Al Bliss, 
Gene Ashmore, Chuck Zim- 
merman, Lynn Thompson, and 
Mike Cox. 

The junoirs. however, lost 
ground to the seniors in the 
All Year Participation Champ- 
ionship, but still hold a slim 
lead with 262 points to the 
seniors 230. The Preshmen 
are third with 156.5 points 
followed by the Sophomores 
with 114. 

Upcoming intramural acti- 
vities for the spring semester 
include softball, badminton 
and a track meet. 



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NAIA Honors 
Marv Branch 



Marv Branch, six foot six 
220 pound forward on CLC's 
basketball squad has been 
named to the Honorable Men- 
tion list of the NAIA District 
3 conference selections. 

Branch, who averaged 16 
points and nine rebounds a 
game during the season, was 
honored at the District Awards 
Banquet at Knott's Berry Parm 
in Buena Park last Friday 
night. 

Athletic Director and var- 
sity basketball coach Jack 
Siemens was master of cere- 
monies at the banquet. 

Branch, a transfer student 
from Fenninsula College, Wash- 
ington, will return next year 
for another season of basket- 
ball. He was an all JC per- 
former for Penninsula before 
serving in the Navy, where he 
also won cage honors. 

Final l-M Standings 

A League y/on Lost 

1. AMF's 8 

2. Senior »2 4 4 

3. 68'ers 3 5 

4. Losers 2 6 

5. OH-NO's 8 

B League 

Won Lost 

1. Elephant Racer; 8 

2. Dunderheads 5 3 

3. Lantern Men 5 3 

4. Sophomore tl] 2 6 

5. Fokers 8 



Mooney Named To All- 
Lutheran Football Team 



Richard "Skip" Mooney. 
Cal Lutheran's top receiver 
for the past several years, 
was named to an All Lutheran 
College Pootball Team which 
includes several All America 
selections from the past sea- 
son. 

The selection of the team 
was made from among 28 Lu- 
theran Colleges and Universi- 
ties, including three top small 
cdlege teams, among them 
Wittenberg, this season's 
NCAA small college title 
winner. 

Wittenberg had a record of 
8-0. The other top ranked 
teams included Wagner (lO-O) 
and Concordia (9-0-1). Cal 
Lutheran had a 6-4 season. 

Mooney caught 51 passes 



fa 690 yards and six touch- 
downs for the Kingsmen this 
season. He has been CLC's 
most valuable player selec- 
tion for two years running and 
is considered to be a candiate 
for All-America honors by 
Kingsmen Coach • Rcbert 
Shoup. 

Mooney is a graduate of 
North High in Torrance where 
he played his prep football 
under Shoup. He is a business 
major at Cal Lutheran and is 
scheduled to graduate in 

1966. 

The team was selected by a 
committee headed by Bob 
Thies of the St. Louis Globe 
Democrat and v\as announced 
in the February issue of the 
Lutheran Brotherhood Bond 
Magazine. 



Mar. 13 
20 
27 
April 3 
8 
24 
30 
May 7 

rs 



Track Schedule 

L.A. Pacific Relays 
L.A. Pacific College 
Claremont Relays 
UCR, Cal Western 
Pasadena 
Biola 

Chapman, Oronge Invitational 
N.A.I.A. 
Pepperdine, Westmont 



Palm Springs 

Here 

Claremont . 

UC Riverside 

Here 

Here 

Chopman 

Westmont 



Thinclads Open Season 



Kingsmen thinclads opened 
the 1965 track witti a third 
place tie in a quadrangular 
meet which included Pasa- 
dena. Biola and Azuza. 

Pasadena College out- 
classed all teams by com- 
piling 86 points followed by 
Biola 30 points. CLC 27 
points and Azuza 27. 

The Kingsmen, competing 
with its largest squad of its 
short history, handicapped by 
inadequate practice facilities 
(incomplete high jump, broad" 
jump and pole vault pits) still 
managed to put forth a strong 
showing. 

Bob Russel and Gary Rife 
came through with the best 
performances of the day for 
CLC as Russel ran a 4.29:1 
mile for first place honors 
and Rife ran a 2.06:6 half 
mile for a second place finish. 

Russel developed a blister 
in the mile and couldn't com- 
pete in his speciality, the two 
mile, which hurt the Kings- 
mens chances for a second 



place team finish. 

Other place finishers for 
the Kingsmen were: John 
Luebtow, 3rd-i00 yd dash, 
4th-i20 high hurdles: Joe 
Pritsch. 3rd-shot put. 4th- 
440 yd dash: Al Bliss, 3rd- 
120 high hurdles, 4th-javelin; 
Roger Henson, 3rd-pole vault; 
Bob Bauman. 3rd-pole vault: 
Lee Lamb. 3rd-discus; 4th- 
shot put. CLC's relay teams 
took a second in the 440 and 
a third in the mile. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



n^ ScicA 'P^i^ 



letteRS to the e^itoR 



eOitopiAi 

Catalogue Shows oross 
Misrepresentation 

Among the numerous problems facing the high school 
graduate, alias potential college student, is that of choos- 
ing a suitable place to commence his higher education. We 
like to think that California Lutheran College is such a 
place. However, upon glancing through the current issue of 
the college catalogue, the prospective CLC student finds a 
number of courses in any of the major disciplines of aca- 
demic endeavor which will be lacking in the semester 
schedule of classes. As a bewildered freehman he will 
learn his first lesson in higher education when he finds that 
three of the seven courses he had planned to take are now 
nowhere to be found in the class schedule. Only the student 
who has faced and weathered such a dilemma knows what a 
harrowing experience it can be- 

To the adaptable and persistent student, the problem 
merely requires another mechanical juggling of classes and 
possibly a change in majors. But to the normal first semes- 
ter frosh, this situation can change his entire outlook on 
his academic future. At times it is something of this nature 
that generates distrust of faculty and administration for the 
remaining portion of his education. But this aspect of the 
problem becomes trivial when compared to the fact that the 
entire problem of academic misrepresentation may act as a 
significant entrance deterrent to students who may have 
previously taken time and interest to plan their curriculum 
based on the information found in the college catalogue. 

For example, try to find any of these courses listed in 
the semester schedule of classes. Vertebrate Histology, 
Vertebrate Embryology, and General Entomology, are listed 
in the catalogue as offered specifically in 19B4-5. Other 
listed but unoffered courses cover the entire spectrum of 
the academic community. Among these are Political Socio- 
logy, Mental Hygiene, American Government and Business, 
Latin American Government, a number of anthropology 
courses, American Economy, and Argumentation and Debate, 
to name just a few. 

Immediately a number of excuses for this obvious mis- 
representation become evident, but all are questionable. 
The fact that the catalogue is written long prior to publi- 
cation and distribution, that there is no need for certain 
listed classes, and the possibility of faculty changes prior 
to publication of the catalogue, are all somewhat valid rea- 
scms. It is true that some of the courses in the catalogue 
are listed as "offered upon demand", or "offered alternate 
years", but many courses carry no such designation and 
are not offered. Perhaps it would be wiser to omit question- 
able course offerings firom the catalogue, and add them later 
to the schedule of classes if they are to be offered, an order 
to avoid this costly misrepresentation. 

Related to this same problem of misrepresentation is 
the ambigiuty of college graduation requirements. For ex' 
ample, only 16 units of humanities are required, however, 
the college also requires that two semesters of freshman 
English be taken (6 units) along with two years of a foreign 
language (16 units). All math majors and some of the rest 
of us will recognize that this adds up to 22 units, leaving 
no time to explore further the vast realm of the humanities. 

As this academic misrepresentation hurts only us as 
students, it becomes our responsibility to see that the 
necessary changes are effected. Action taken on this pres- 
sing problem is bound to touch on every phase of the col- 
lege curriculum, and every student within its walls. 

Editor's Note: 

The controversy over the rigidly enforced religion re- 
quirement at California Lutheran has recently brought itself 
to the ECHO in the form of numerous letters to the Editor. The 
ECHO has selected for publication one letter representing 
each possible point of view in hopes of acquainting the gene- 
ral student body with the problem. 



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Kingsmen Speak Out Concerning 
Mandatory Religion Requirement 



Con: 



Pro; 



Editor: 

A situation has confronted 
me recently which began as a 
thorn in the side of many Cal. 
Lutheran students, but which 
has now developed into an 
ugly cancer, and which has 
^adversely affected the attitude 
of these students toward both 
certain members of the admin- 
istration and toward the col- 
lege as awhole. ! am speaking 
specifically of the religion 
requirement now strictly en- 
forced upon the students of 
lower division standing. The 
regulation states that all stu- 
dents (regular), either entering 
freshmen or transfering stu- 
dents, must enroll in at least 
one of the four lower division 
religion courses, namely Re- 
ligion I. II. 51, and 5.2, per 
semester until all of these 
courses have been completed. 

Such a. stipulation seems 
entirely in orderto those plan- 
ning to graduate from this in- 
stitution. However, it is con- 
cerning the case of those stu- 
dents who do not plan to grad- 
uate from Cal. Lutheran for 
which I accuse this require- 
ment of being completely out 
of order and for which I accuse 
those of the administration 
who are enforcing this require- 
ment of being thoroughly un- 
discerning and unreasonable. 

Those students desiring to 
explain their reasons for not 
taking one of these required 
courses appealed to the regis- 
trar and were shuttled to the 
Dean of Students where ALL 
appeals were denied- regard- 
less of the situation. The 
answer given to all was that 
the requirement is a rule of 
the college and MUST be fol- 
lowed without exception. It 
is against this seemingly big- 
oted attitude that I am raising 
this objection. 

One gathers from observing 
this situaticn that religious 
instruction is being forced up- 
on many of the students of 
California Lutheran College. 
This statement may seem a 
bit strong, however, such is 
the case. To use crass terms ■ 
it appears that religion is 
being forced down the throats 
of these students: and, it is 
a well known fact that those 
things which are "forced" 
down the throat of an individual 
have a tendency to choke him. 
I hate to see religion thrown 
into this position. If anything 
should be left up to the choice 
of the person involved, it 
should be the choice of relig- 
ion. To force religious in- 
struction upon an individual 
creates a negative cathexis 
within that student toward re- 
ligion, and such action is not 
only self-defeating, but also 
contributive to the destruction 
of healthy attitudes of students 
toward religion. The motto of 
this college states that "Love 
of Christ. Truth, and Free- 
dom" summarizes the purpose 
of CLC; but love of Christ is 
not born of enforced slavery to 
rigid regulations: nor is free- 
dom bred of enforced condit- 
ioning to fractional opinions; 
and likewise truth is prevented 
by arbitrary and unrevisable 
standards. 

The several students which 
have refused tb enroll in re- 
ligion courses for reasons of 
transfering to other institu- 
tions received today in their 
mailboxes a curt little note 



Editor: 

With due respect to all per- 
sons involved in the contro- 
versy over the present policy 
of the religion requirement at 
CLC, I express my opinion in 
this matter. It seems that cer- 
tain people are dissatisfied 
with this administrative policy 
because it "forces" religion 
down the throats of those who 
are not planning to graduate 
from this institution. If this 
were the case. I could well 
urlderstand their position. But 
the current CLC catalogue 
makes it very clear that relig- 
ion is a MUST for students at 
CLC. whether planning to grad- 
uate from here or not! Anyone 
who feels that this requirement 
is too much for them to take, 
regardless of the grounds they 
stand on. should transfer to a 
college more to their liking. 
Of course, many will say that 
this would not be possible for 
a variety of reasons. This can- 
not be blamed on the adminis- 
tration. This school has certain 
obligations to everyone con- 
cerned in this matter to be 
sure, but the policy of requir- 
ing a certain number of religion 
units cannot be done away 
with just because a certain few 
find it to their disliking. If 
this were the way things were 
done, this school would not 
have grown at all. We would 
have been so locked up in petty 
matters and quarrels, that 
building would have been an 
impossibility to say the least. 
But this brings another prob- 
lem to mind for me. People 
who say that this religion re- 
quirement should be revised 
to accomodate persons not 
planning to continue at this 



college may be completely 
honest in their reasons. But 
is this the real reason in all 
cases for doing away with this 
requirement? Or are some peo- 
ple afraid to learn what they 
really want to know about God 
and His Word. 1 am firmly con- 
vinced that the problems that 
we face in this world today are 
a direct result of man's turning 
away from God's divine glory 
and power. I do not say this in 
empty words because it does 
not take a person long to find 
where problems are and why 
they exist. Man in all corners 
of the globe are confronted 
with problems every day and 
tlie unly way that we as Chris- 
tians and human beings can 
help each other is to turn to 
God and the divine Word He 
has given us In the scriptures. 
But it takes teaching to show 
us how to read and interpret 
the Bible. Whether or not you 
or I agree with a professor in 
religious interpretation is not 
relevant; what is is the Bible 
as God's Word and the basic 
understanding which we as 
students at CLC need to learn 
to go as soldiers of Christ out 
into the world spreading this 
teaching. 

I cannot agree to changing 
the religious requirement of 
CLC in the ways I have heard 
from some people. To me this 
is a fundamental necessity for 
students here at CLC and the 
need of the world toda^'. With- 
out this teaching passed down 
through the centuries of time, 
I dare not think what the 
world would be today. No, we 
need this religion requirement 
so verv much. 

James Riggs 



from the administration stat- 
ing, in essence, that they 
have been dropped from the 
roles of this college. Of 
course, the administration 
was kind enough to stipulate 
an escape route for these 
students; all they must do is 
enroll immediately (only two 
weeks tardy) in one of the 
required religion courses. 

If this regulation is to be 
bigot ediy and shortsightedly 
enforced without regard to the 
individual situation, let us 
follow this line of thought 
to its logical extreme. Why 
stop at simply requiring re- 
ligion courses of all students 
each semester? Why. let us 
have an inquisition! Let us 
bind the agnostic students on 
the campus and burn them at 
the stake as witches for their 
beliefs. We might possibly 
even be allowed to initiate a 
crusade against the infidel 
state colleges and universi- 
ties because they do not in- 
clude religious instruction in 
their curricula. Ah. but we 
must first have a martyr, and 
the administration is con- 
veniently providing us with 
just that in the personage of 
the students the administra- 
tion is academically cruifying 
because they will not be 
quietly forced into the re- 
quired religion courses. This 
train of logic is cbviously 
ridiculous, but no more so 
than the policy the adminis- 
tration is pursuing. 

The students, not the ad- 
ministration or the class- 
rooms, make up a college; and 
the wishes of the students 
should be the deciding factor 



in action taken by the college 
as a whole, or by the adminis- 
tration, as long as those 
wishes are reasonable, and 
the wishes forwarded in this 
letter are entirely reasonable 
and right. College regulations 
should be for the purpose of 
guiding and aiding the stu- 
dent in his academic endeav- 
ors. NOT to cripple the at- 
tempts for success. Right 
regulations are not those 
which are unrevisable or bi- 
goted, but those which can 
intrinsically deal fairly and 
adequately with the individual 
needs and desires and plans 
of all students. If the reader 
disagrees. by all means 
please speak out, as is your 
right and duty. 

This problem should, and 
must be rectified IMMEDI- 
ATELY. The administration 
cries for student coopera- 
tion, and I likewise admonish 
the administration to cooper- 
ate with the students- with 
each student to the fullest 
possible extent, as is its 
duty. I do not call for any 
drastic revision of college 
regulations, but rather for a 
simple and painless redirec- 
tion of administrative policy 
concerning this regulation. 
There is no place here for 
ultimatums and academic 
penalty. There is no place 
here for administrative re- 
fusal to treat each student as 
he rightly deserves and de- 
mands. At least, such poli- 
cies as these cannot be car- 
ried further without a drastic 
and complete rewording of the 
motto of our college. 

John Abramson 





THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

^^^ ^^^ ^^ SUPPLEMENT TO THE CHRO^fICLE 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4 No. 11 8 Pogos 



Thousand Oaks, California 



April 1, 1965 




Dope Found On Campus 

ECHO Staff Reporter Gets Exclusive Interview 

By SUSY SCHMOLLE 



It was disclosed today by college otficials that the dope 
which has been the object of a recent door-to-door search in 
the CLC dorms has been found. Officials expressed deep 
concern and chagrin that the dope was found on a Christian 
campus. 



Homer Teethy alias Hasay Hemaness 



Presentation Of Faculty 
Delightfully Entertaining 



One of the more outstanding 
contributions to the Letter- 
man's Club Spectacular, held 
last Saturday evening in the 
college gym-auditorium, ivas 
the aipearance of four promi- 
nent faculty members. Rep- 
resenting tfie social science 
department was Dr. Leo Bar- 
anski. who presented one of 
his typically intellectual and 
thou^t provoking lectures 
that thoroughly confused the 
audience, as it usually does 
his psychology classes. 

Mrs. Gaby Von Breyman. 
representing the humanities 
division, was next to appear. 
Smiling her usual sweet smile, 
Mrs. Von Breyman suffered a 
cramp in her foot during the 
last verse of Sweet Violets. 
The audience failed to notice 
that her smile changed abrupt- 
ly to a painful grimace. 

Mrs. Jeanne Bosco, rep- 
resenting the Physical Educa- 
tion department, impressed 
all with one of her graceful, 
flowing creative dance rou- 
tins, and her passes at Pastor 
Kallas who made his grand 

Laura Scudder Shot! 

The entire Associated Stu- 
dent Body of CaliCornia Luth- 
eran College is mouniing the 
passing of Laura Scudder. who 
was fatally wounded by a bul- 
let fired by Granny Goose, 
last Saturday evening in the 
course of the Lettermen's 
Spectacular. 

Eye witneeses at the scene 
said that Miss Scudder crashed 
the show in the middle of 
Granny Goose's commercial, 
openly challenged Miss Goose 
by saying that her potato chips 
were better. Granny then, in a 
fit of rage, drew a concealed 
pistol and fired the fatal shot. 



entrance by drawing his motor- 
cycle to an abrupt halt in 
front of the stage. He also 
announced the publishing of 
new book, Tke Signifi- 
of the Synoptic Mira- 
A godward V U-w . 



Ills 
-. ancc 
cles 



Other acts oi hand were 
Little Beaver and the Pelts, 
direct from El Monte Legion 
Stadium, Russian Ballet stars 
Paulina Christenov and Ste- 
phen Grosschev, and Granny 
Goose, maker of those world 
famous "adult" pdato chips. 



Some hope had been raised 
that the discovery cculd be 
kept secret, but after high- 
level meetings, it was de- 
cided to make the facts 
known, so that a repeat of the 
incident could be avoided. 

The dqje was found in 
Mountclef Inn, the boys* dor- 
mitory, renewing the faith of 
women's dorm officers, who 
had previously been quoted 
as saying. "We just know 
none of our girls are mixed 
up in this." 

The dorm council in Mount- 
clef Inn was in session at 
press time, reportedly trying 
to draft a resolution explain- 
ing the situation. None of the 
CLC men were able to pin- 
paint any information as to 
the exact whereabouts (room 
number, et cetera) of the dope, 
however it was generally 
assumed that Someone knew. 

Luckily, a staff writer was 
able to be present when the 
dope was apprehended, and 
obtained the following on-the- 
spct interview. That informa- 
tion, a nationwide scoop for 
the Ec ho, i s presented here- 
with. "^ "-^155iiSE^ 

Staffer: "Can you teW me 
your name, please?" 

Dope: "My name Ho-say He- 
maness." 

Staffer: "Come, now. Noth- 
is to be gained by falsification 
at this point. You look quite 
familiar to me. Isn't your real 
name HOMER TEETHY '»^?" 



LITTLE MAN ON X AM PUS 




Dope: Naw. My name Hosay 
Hemaness." 

Staffer: "Oh no it isn't. I'd 
know that beard anywhere, and 
besides, you're spelling your 
alias wrong. The correct spel- 
ling is 'Jose Jiminez'. 

Dope: "Hokay. My name Joe- 
say Jim-ihness. Whatsa the 
diff?" 

Staffer: "You can't really 
be all that dumb-or are you?" 

Dope: "Of coures I'm that 
dumb. How do you think I got 
my title as 'Intercollegiate 
Dope of the Century' anyhow? 
You'd best begetting the facts 
straight, ink-fingers. You have 
to be pretty darn stupid to be a 
freshman after 10 years of 
college." 

Staffer: "What do you mean, 
10 years of college' Did you 
attend some other school? CLC 
has only been operating for 
four years!" 

Dope: "That was one of my 
problems. I went here for six 
years before I found out the 
school wasn't even started 
yet." 

Staffer: "You must admit 
now that you are HOMER 
TEETHY. bane of the Cal. 
Lu. campus." 

Dope: "Yeah, 

Staffer: "What 



I guess so." 
do you mean. 



you guess so. Don't you know 



for sure''" 

■ Dope: "That's another one 

of my problems." 

Staffer: "Well. Let's let 
that go for a while. Can you 
tell me how you felt when 
they found out that you were 
thedopeon theCLCcampus'" 

Dope: "Well, natcherly I 
was very proud and excited 
an' all that. I mean. I had 
some pretty tough competition. 
You gotta realize that this 
school is got a lot of potential 
winners of the 'Intercollegiate 
Dope' title. There's a lotta 
fine fellas in there tryin' all 
the time." 

Staffer: "Could you tell me 
who you think was the top con- 
tender, next to yourself, of 
course? That is. who did you 
think was your main cpponent?" 

Dope: "I thoughtit was kind 
of a toss-up for a while be- 
tween me and ol* Stu Major. 
He had a lot goin' for him in 
that category, y* know." 

Staffer: "I see what you 
mean. Yes, I certainly see 
what you're getting at. Is it 
true that there was a move- 
ment to draft Jim Montgomery, 
editor-in-chief of the Echo, 
for this honor"'" 

Dope: "Yes. that's quite 
true. You should know about 
it yourself— the group was made 
up nf nearly all the nther Echo 
staff members. ..(hey left he'd 
really earned it. In fact, I can 
tell you the names of all the 
people who were in on that. 
First, there was one guy who 
-continued on page 9— 



The Books Are In Now 



Spread the news! The Col- 
lege Bookstore has recently 
received a shipment of text 
books. Included in this ship- 
ment are all the books that the 
students have been waiting 
"patiently" to buy since the 
semester began last February. 
There was. until time of the 
announcement, a rumor that 
there would be a sit-in or boy- 
cott staged against the book- 
store, if the books did not 
arrive soon. 

Conditions in the academic 
world were so bad that certain 
professors ordered the texts 
for their students, thus bypas- 
sing the middleman bookstore. 



Itcan only be coincidental that 
prices for the books quoted to 
the professors were consider- 
ably lower than students are 
accustomed to paying at the 
College Bookstore. 

Another rumor confirmed in 
the same announcement was 
that all merchandise in the 
bookstore will be sold at whole- 
sale prices. This means that 
the students will no longer pay 
twice the regular price for 
such things as school supplies 
and cosmetics. Students who 
are strong supporters of the 
theory that the college would 
never relinquish their 507o pro- 
Continued page 3 



"A Test ON OUR f IR^T tV^Y PACK-' I SHOUlPA eu6PeCT£P WHEN HE 



Editor's Laments 

If we print jokes, people say that we are silly. 

If we don't print them, they sa,v we are too serious. 

If we print original matter, they say we lack variety. 

If we piblish things from other papers, we are too lazy to 
write. 

If we stay oi the job. we ought to be hustling for news. 

If we are hustling for news, we are not attending to busi- 
ness in our own department. 

If we don't print all the contributions, we don't show the 
proper appreciation. 

If we do print all contributions, thepaperis filled with 

If we print in the vernacular, we have no taste. 

If we print with literary flourish, we are piaying to the 
highbrows. 

If we print a lot of foreign news, "who is interested in 
those places?" 

If we don't, "the paper is too parochial." 

Like as not. some people will say we stole this. 

We did. 




Shamel Director Of Development; 
Nordberg To Head Public Relations 



Mr. Chester E. Shamel 



Dr. Raymond Olson, Presi- 
dent of California Lutheran 
College, has announced that 
Mr. Chester E. Shamel, Woos- 
ter. Ohio, has been named 
Director of Development of 
the College, effective July 1. 

Mr. .John J. Nordberg, pres- 
ently serving as Vice Presi- 
dent in charge of Development, 
has been named to the position 
of Director of Church and Pub- 
lic Relations. Since coming 
to the College in January of 
1964, from a government po- 
sition in Washington D.C., Mr. 
Nordberg has been handling 
both public relations and de- 
velopment matters. He also 
holds the office of Director 
of Alumni Affairs. 

In making the announcement. 
Dr. Olson said that the rapid 



growth of California Lutheran 
College has made it necessary 
to reorganize and enlarge the 
administrative staff. He poin- 
ted out that extensive plans 
for expansion to provide tor 

the upward-surging student 
enrollment call lor division of 

the present work load. Though 
only four years old, the Col- 
lege expects an enrollment of 
more than 900 students in the 
coming vear. 

A graduate of Wooster Col- 
lege, Wooster, Ohio, Mr. 
Shamel received his master of 
arts degree from Stanford 
University and has done grad- 
uate work toward his doctor- 
ate at that institution. 

Mr. Shamel has held the 
position of vice president, 
director, and president of a 
number cf Ohio insurance 



firms. 

Active in community and 
church organizations, he is 
a member of Phi Delta Kappa, 
the College of Wooster Alumni 
Association, is a life-long 
member d Stanford University 
Alumni Association and a 
Founding Fellow of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. He 
is a member of the Lutheran 
Church in America. 

The Shamels are parents 
of a daughter, Mrs Ronald 
Johnson, wife of Dr. Ronald 

Johnson, Research professor 
at Ohio State University, a 
son, Lt. Phillip P. Shamel. 
jet pilot US Naval Air Re- 
servea nd student, U. of C, 
Santa Barbara, and a son. 
John, senior at Wooster High 
School, Wooster. Ohio. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol.4 No. 11 8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, Cslifornia 



April 1, 1965 



Second Front 
Page 

CAMPUS ISSUES 
See Page 4 



Academic Changes For Fall 
'65 Announced By Dean 



In a chapel address last 
Thursday morning. Dr. Bernard 
Hillila, Dean of California Lu- 
theran College, explained a 
number of academic changes 
planned for the fall semester 
of 1965. 

The tone of the address was 
set with a sunmary of the re- 
search carried on this past 
semester by a faculty-admini- 
stration committee in relation 
to the growing needs of Calif- 
ornia Lutheran. Dr. Hillila 
stated that the college is ex- 
pecting a 22% increase in total 
enrollment next year, from the 
present number of 736 students 

to 900 in the fall. The entire 
realm of planning is based on 
an estimated maximum enroll- 
ment of2500 full time students, 
and possibly half that many 
part time students five or six 
years from now. 

The Dean explained that the 
planned move to the North 
Campus "is scheduled for the 
fall of 1967, or shortly there- 
after," and for that reason 
there would be no major expan- 
sion of classroom facilities 
on the South Campus in the 
next two years. 

Students returning to CLC 
will continue their education 
during a five and one half day 
academic week. A lD%increase 
over present academic facili- 
ties will be made possible by 
offering classes during the 
Saturday morning hours. Dean 
Hillila cited as an example, a 
Freshman English class, nor- 
mally meeting Monday. Wednes- 
day and Friday might meet on 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Sat- 
urday. Present facilities will 
also be increased by 13% by 
scheduling of additional clas- 
ses during the afternoon and 
evening hours. These plans 
have been laid for expansion 
two years in the future, to 
keep the amount of academic 
alterations required during that 
period to a minimum. 

As an extra supplement to 
educational offerings, the col- 



lege has approved our partici- 
pation with the University of 
Redlands in a foreign study 
program at Tours, France, dur 
ing the summer of 1966. 

Earlier in the session Pres- 
ident Raymond Olsen announ- 
ced ttiat there would be some 
expansion on the South Campus 
to meet current needs. During 
the summer an additional sci- 
ence laboratory will be added 
to the present science building 
and the stage area in the gym- 
auditorium will be extended to 
provide more working space 
for the Drama and Music De- 
partments. There is also a 
planned expansion of the lib- 
rary facilities. Dean Gangsei 
noted that the college admini- 
stration has signed a contract 
with Mr. McAfee, who is cur- 
rently leasing a number of 
units to the college, to lease 
2/3 of a 42-room housing com- 
plex scheduled for com[ietion 
at the end of the summer; and 
it is probable that the rest of 
the space would be leased to 
the college if necessary. This 
step is intended to ease the 
crowded dormitory conditions 
that would otherwise be incur- 
red by the increased enrollment. 

President Olson announced 
that there would be an assem- 
bly on April 23 to inform the 
student body on developments 
in the Master Planning of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College. 



Apply Now 

For positions of: 

Campanille Editor 

Decree Editor 

Echo Editor 

For 1965-66 

Letters must be submit- 
ted by May 1, 1965 to 
Miss Nancy Herlihy, 
Publications Committee 
Secretary, through cam- 
pus Mail. 



David Davies Speaks 
Tonight In Lil' Theater 



Carfagno Opens 
Senior Art Show 



Carol Lois Carfagno. an art 
student at California Lutheran 
College, pn eented her senior 
art exhibit with a formal open- 
ing, on Sunday, March 28. in 
the College Union Biilding. 
Miss Carfagno's exhibit fea- 
tures select pieces of sculp- 
ture, numerous oil painting, 
pottery, and some drawings. A 
number of the art exhibits are 
available for sale. This show- 
ing, which is open to the pub- 
lic, is the second CLC senior 
art exhibit to be held this 
semester, and will run through 
the 23rd of April. 



College Receives Matching Grant 



A matching grant of $5,000 
has been awarded California 
Lutheran College by the C.l.T. 
Foundation, Inc. of New York, 
philanthropic affiliate of the 
C.l.T. Financial Corporation, 
under the foundation's program 
of aiding new institutions of 
higher learning. 

To receive the Award, an 
institution must receive from 
local business enterprises, or 
other business friends, con- 
tributions or pledges equal in 



amount to the C.l.T. Award. 

The College, accredited sin- 
ce its beginning in 1961, has 
its accreditation extended to 
June 30, 1968. by Western 
Association of Schools and 
Colleges. 

California Lutheran College 
will graduate its second senior 
class in June 1965. Enrollment 
has tripled since 1961, and 
will reach over 900 students 
in the fall of 1965. 



Dr. William David Davies. 
an Edward Robinson Professor 
of Biblical Theology at Union 
Theological Seminary. New 
York, New York, widely known 
as one of the few Bibliciil 
sources for the illumination of 
the New Testament, will 
speak at California Lutheran 
tonight in the Little Theater. 
His topic will be "The Set- 
ting of the Sermon on the 
Mount." 

Dr. Davies was awarded his 
Doctorate of Divinity degree 
from the University of Wales. 
He served the Fowlmere Con- 
gregational Church for six 
years and became Professor 
of New Testament Studies 
Yorkshire United College . in 
1946. He taught theology at 
Duke University and Prince- 
ton University—helling the 
latter institution to inaugu- 
rate its broad new program 
of graduate study leading to 



a degree of Doctor of Phil- 
osophy in Religion. 

Holding memberships in a 
number of learned societies 
Dr. Davies was awarded the 
Butkitl Medal by the British 
Academy in 1964. 

Publications authored by 
Dr. Davies include Paul and 
Rabbinic Judaism, Torah in 
the Messianic Age and for the 
Age to Come. A Normative 
Pattern of Church Life. The 
Background of the New Testa' 
ment and its Eschatology 

(studies in honor of C.H. Dodd 
co-editor). Christian Origins 
and Judaism, and The Setting 
of the Sermfn on the Mount. 

Major research done by Mr. 
Davies has been concerned 
with the interaction of Judaism 
and Christianity in the first 
century. 

The public is invited to 
attend this lecture. 



Kingsmen Concert Choir To 
Begin Fourth Spring Tour 



The singing ambassadors 
of the California Lutheran 
College Concert Choir, along 
with the f mphonette, a string 
ensembl' . a trumpet trio, a 
quartet, and a women's trio, 
will carry a message of good 
will from the Cone.jo Valley 
Ventura County, and the Col- 
lege to cities in California. 
Utah, and Nevada, during 
their 4th annual spring tour 
beginning April 2nd in Nor- 
walk, California. 

The talented musicians, 
under the direction of Dr. C. 
Zimmerman, will return to the 
College to present two home 
concerts scheduled for April 
23 and 24. Betty Shirey Bowen 
director of the string ensemble 
and Mr. Walter Birkedahl. dir- 
of the symphonette. are other 
faculty members touring with 
the group. 

During the past three years 



the College has toured the 
coast to San Francisco, the 
San Diego area, Arizona. 
Washington, and Oregon up 
to Victoria. British Columbia. 

Dr, C. Robert Zimmerman, 
chairman of the California 
Lutheran College Creative 
Arts Division and director of 
the ensembles, states that 
tentative plans for the choir 
include an extensive tour 
every three years. 

During the first tours, the 
entire music faculty traveled 
with the choir but this year 
only three directors will make 
the trip. 

The 76 members of the En- 
sembles represent 55 cities 
in the state of California and 
the states of Oregon. Colo- 
rado, Minnesota, Michigan, 
Missouri, Arizona and Wash- 
ington. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



"Sex And The College 
Student" Will Be Topic 



Students and faculty of Call- 
fomia Lutheran College will have 
an opportunity to hear a lecture 
on the topic "Sex and the Col- 
lege Student," given by Dr. Jo. 
seph C, Landrud on the evening 
of April 4. The lecture will 
begin promptly at 7:30 p.m. in 
the College Union Building, 

Dr. Landrud received his B.S. 
from the University, B.Th. from 
Luther Theological Seminary, 
M.Th. from the Southern Cali- 
fornia School of Theology, major- 
ing in Psychology and Counsel- 
ing, and his Th.D. from the same 
school. 

He has been a group thera- 
pist at the California Institution 
for Men at Chlno, and a coun. 
selor at the Pasadena Counsel- 
ing Center, First Methodist 
Church, in Pasadena. Dr. Land- 
rud Is a member of the Ameri- 



can Psychological Association, 
the American Association of Mar- 
riage Counselors, and the Cali- 
fornia State Psychological As- 
sociation. 

The lecture is being sponsored 
by the Religious Activities Coun- 
cil. There will be no admls- 
slon charge. 

He will speak on the general 
topic of "Kerygma and History 
In the New Testament." His topic 
lectures are: 

"On Spiritualizing Away the 
Words of Jesus" (convocation 
lecture Monday, April 5, 10:00 
a.m., gym-auditorium). 

'*0n Making Jesus Into a Great 
Hero." (Monday, AprU 5, 8:00 
a.m., gym •auditorium). 

"What is the Point of the 
Gospel?" (Tuesday, AprU 6,8:00 
p.m., gym-auditorium). 




Dr. William David Davies will lecture tonight in the Little 
Theatre. His topic will be "The Setting of the Sermon on 
the Mount." 



Coming Campus Activities 

April l...Dr. W.D. Davies (of Union Theological Sem.) 

7:30 p.m.. Little Theatre. 
April 2... MID-TERMS END 
April 2...A.S.B. ELECTIONS 

April 3. .."Intruder in the Dust" 8:00, Little Theatre. 2.'5<I' 
April 5-6. Dr. James Robinson, 8:00, Gym., Theology, 

Claremont 
April 10-20.. .EASTER VACATION 
April 23. .CLASS ELECTIONS 
April 23. .Choir Home Concert. 8:00, Gym. 
April 24..'*Brigadoon" Little Theatre, 8:00 
April 25. .Choir Home Concert, 8:00, Gym. 
April 29-30. .Cheer and Song Leader Elections 
April 29..A.W.S. Revelation Banquet 
May 1 CLASS ACTIVITY DAY 



_ 



o 

0£ 



5 

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Q 



SQ 



Beau Mann's Union Oil Service 




Ok 
K> 



U» 



Division Chairman Dr. 
Strunk Awarded Honors 




LUBES ■ OIL CHANGE - AUTO SERVICE 



J. David Simonson. . . . was 
the featured speaker of the 
March 26 chapel period. Rev. 
Simonson. a graduate of Luther 
Seminar>', has served as a mis- 
sionary in Tanganyika. East 
Africa, worked with the Massai 
Tribe from 1956 to 1964. and 
will return to the field in June, 
1965. He has shot the big five 
(Elephant. Rhino. Lion. L eopard 
and Buffalo) and is currently 
serving as missionary to youth 
for the .American Lutheran 
Church. 

Alspach Senior 
Recital April 6 

Tim Allspach of Dickensen, 
Texas, a student at California 
Lutheran College, will present 
his senior voice recital on 
Tuesday, April 6. beginning at 
7:00 p.m. in the Little Theatre. 

A music major, Allspach has 
studied voice at California 
Lutheran under the direction 
of Mr. Gert E. Muser, and is 
a veteran of numerous CLC 
musical productions including 
the recent "Hansel and Gretel" 
opera. In Texas, he performed 
with the Houston Grand Opera 
Chorus and was a member of 
the Texas Lutheran College- 
Choir. Allspach transferred to 
California Lutheran from Tex- 
as Lutheran in 1961. 

While at California Lutheran 
Allspach participated in the 
intramural sports program and 
was treasurer of the A.S.B. 

The April 6 recital program 
will feature selections from 
Monteverdi, Secchi. Terelli. 
Scarlatti, Schubert. Handel, 
Mendelssohn, Arne, Kramer. 
V. Williams and Speaks. 

The performance will be 
open to the public and there 
will be no admission ch arge. 

Summer Session 
Plans Being Laid 

Dr. Allen Leland. Director 
of the 1965 Summer Session, 
has announced that catalogues 
are now on hand listing all 
courses available to prospect- 
ive summer session students. 

A total of more than 50 cour- 
ses will be offered in the divi- 
sions of humanities, social 
sciences, science and mathe- 
matics, theology and philoso- 
phy, creative arts and profes- 
sional studies. 

Student teaching, for those 
meeting rigid requirements, 
will be available in local sch- 
ool dis tricts. 

Continued from page 1 

fit per item, will find this dif- 
ficult to believe. They will no 
longer be able to explain whj 
we have the richest bookstore 
iand poorest students of any 
college they can think of. 

THIS IS AN APnrL FOOL'S STORY 
AND ANY REFERENCE TO ACTUAL 
EVENTS OR CIRCUMSTANCES 

CURRENTOR PAST, ARE ENTIRELY 
COINCIDENTAL. 



Dr. William L, Strunk, chair- 
man of the Division of Science 
and Mathematics at California 
Lutheran College, has recently 
been awarded honors from sev- 
eral revered organizations. 

Dr. Strunk has been elected 
to membership In the California 
Academy of Science — an honor 
given to those who have made 
major contributions to some field 
of the scientific community of 
scholars. 

He has also been honored by 
the Planning Committee of the 
California Conference on Higher 
Education to be a resource speak, 
er In one of the symposUa of the 
Fourth Armual Meeting of the 
Conference. The Invitation was 
stated as follows, "You are In. 
vlted to be one of twenty-four 
individuals (from among more 
than 25,000 hi California Higher 
Education) specifically named by 
the Planning Committee of the 
Fourth Annual California Con- 
ference on Higher Education In 
the Innovative Society," 

The Conference is sponsored 
by the California Teachers Asso- 
ciation Commission on Higher 
Education. Its purpose Is to en- 
courage better understanding on 
the parts of segments. Institu- 
tions, and personnel in California 
Higher Education. The central 
question associated with this 
year's conference Is the role 
higher education should play in 
a society that must constantly re. 
new Itself In all forms in order 
to survive, grow, and become 
Increasingly effective. 

Dr. Strunk came to California 
In 1962 as professor of biolo- 
gical sciences and presently 
serves as the Chairman of the 
Division of Science and Math- 
emattcs. He earned his Ph.S, 
from the University of Michigan 
in 1931 and took post doctoral 
work at the University of Wis- 
consin, the University of Chicago 
and Oxford University In England, 

Dr. S trunk has taught at Luther 




Dr. William Strunk 



College, Decorah, Iowa; St. Olaf 
College, and Pacific Lutheran 
University along with summer 
sessions at the University of 
Michigan and Minnesota. 

Other honors and recognitions 
received by Dr. Strunk include 
membership in Sigma XI, Phi 
Sigma Gamma, and Sigma Gamma 
Epsllon societies, various grad- 
uate teaching and research fel. 
lowshlps and election to the pres- 
Idency of the Midwestern Com- 
missioners of Conservation, 

Dr. Strunk hasserved as chair- 
man of the Board of Examiners 
In the Basic Sciences in Minne- 
sota; Director ol the Department 
of Conservation, State of Minne- 
sota; Soil Conservation Service 
with the U. S. Government De- 
partment of Agrlculture;Sunimer 
School Lecturer, American 
School of Conservation; Biologi- 
cal Consultant for the city of 
Tacoma, Washington, and direc- 
tor of the Student Health Serv- 
ices at Luther College, St. Olaf 
College, Pacific Lutheran Uni- 
versity, and presently at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. 

Dr. Strunk has authored some 
forty publications In various 
fields of conservation, ecology, 
animal behavior, biological, 
statistical methods and natural 
history. 



Minstrel Show Not Offensive 



by Tom Salminen 

Echo Entertainment Editor 



On Saturday the Letterman*s 
Club put on a "Spectacular" 
insteadofthe "Minstrel Show" 
which had been scheduled. It 
would seem that the ugly head 
of the racial questionhas been 
raised on the CLC campus. 
The question that comes to 
mind is whether this is truly 
a valid questioi and for that 
matter a valid solution for the 
situation. 

Three CLC students brou- 
ght this matter before the stu- 
dent council meeting of March 

15th, charging that in view of 
the current national situation 
and CLC's relationship to it, 
the minstrel show presented 
a degrading view of the negro 
citizen and in effect was dis- 
criminatory. The student coun- 
cil then recommended to the 
lettermen by a fifty per-cent 
affirmative vote to cancel the 
show; this action along with 
rumors that if it weren't can- 
celed administrative action 
might be taken has created a 
problem which is false and 
erroneous to the CLC environ- 
ment. This action ruined the 
objective of the Minstrel Show, 
causing the necessity of its 
being canceled due to people 
coming to see its controversial 
aspect. 

One point must be conceded; 



that Thomas D. (daddy) Rice, 
one of the founders of minst- 
rel shows, did depict the sing- 
ing and dancing of an old, 
deformed, decrepit negro in 
his minstrel activities. Stephen 
Foster seems to say the same 
thing in his letter to E.P. 
Christy in May of 1852: he 
states that the "trashy" and 
"really offensive words of 
some songs" in the past was 
the reason he left his name 
off his published songs, but 
he further relates a change of 
attitude taking place by 1852, 
when he says that he had done 
a great deal to build up taste 
for the songs among the refined 
people, who had objected, by 
making the words suitable and 
concluded the statement by re- 
questing that his name now be 
included, so he might make the 
business live. 

The majority of the audien- 
ces today do not view the min- 
strel show as a racially dis- 
criminating situation. The pre- 
vention of this entertainment 
vehicle is strongly suggestive 
of an entertainment book-burn- 
ing situation permitted by the 
neanderthal personality exist- 
ing during the 1930*s in Nazi 
territory; it should and can 
never be per-mittedin the Amer- 
ican college community of 
which CLC is a part. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



ISSUES ROCK CAMPUS 



College 
Bookstore 



CLC book services n\ay change 
hands as the recent shift in the 
food sefvice. Rumors claim the op- 
eration and management of the CLC 
bookstore will soon- return to the 
College. 

Student and faculty discontent 
with book services have resulted 
in discussions between the Col- 
lege and the bookstore leasers, the 
Don McCleans, according to CLC 
administrative officials. 

In an exclusive interview with 
the president of the College, it has 
been learned that the McClean's 
have a five-year lease with the 
College [or the operation and man- 
agement of the bookstore. Dr. Olsen 
confirmed some discussions had 
taken place, however the College 
is not in a position to act any fur- 
ther at this time. Three years of the 
five-year lease have yet to expire. 

Bookstore personnel have confir- 
med some discussions have taken 
place, but the nature of these talks 
has not been disclosed. 

According to another CLC admin- 
istrative official, it is believed the 
College will soon beable to provide 
better service for its students . 
Bookstore personnel contend many 
of the delays are due to a failure of 
some faculty members in ordering 
books ahead of lime and in suf- 
ficient numbers. Other delays in- 
clude arrangements with publishers. 
At press time, no other detailed 
information was available for de- 
lays in book shipments. 



Rumors claim the bookstore lease 
has been broken and a date set for 
college operation before the end of 
this year. Neither administrative 
nor bookstore personnel confirmed 
any truth in the rumor, but were 
careful to point out that discussions 
have taken place. 

According to several faculty mem- 
bers. CLC book service is not su- 
fficient or efficient enough to serve 
the needs of the CLC student body. 

CLC leased bookstore rights in 
1963 after two years of College op- 
eration under the management of 
Miss Esther Keeler. At that time 
the bookstore was located where 
the Kingsmen Campus Shop is now 
situated. The McClean lease saw 
the bookstore expanded and moved 
to the present circular building in 
the Centrum. 

The McCleans live in Northrldge 
where they also operate another 
bookstore in addition to the local 
Kingsmen Campus Shop. Mr. Don 
McClean is a member of the CLC 
Board of Regents. 



Smoking 

Issue Gains 
Momentum 

Discussion among the women stu- 
dents of CL^ concerning the col- 
lege policy on smoking is presently 
reaching a boiling point. 

A petition being circulated 
among the students, both male and 
female, is gaining rapid support for 



by Stanley F. Kano 

the position that the female popu- 
lace be granted the opportunity to 
decide whether or not they are in 
favor of the Regent's ruling on the 
smoking policy. 

In an exclusive interview with 
the proponents of the issue, this 
writer has teamed that the petition 
does not condemn the smoking rul- 
ing, but expresses tj)e desire of 
the students to make their own 
decision, the petition, at pres* 
time, contained the signatures of 
approximately 200 persons. 

Proponents say their action is 
being directed towards the adminis- 
tration and the Board of Regents. 
The issue may well extend beyond 
these two groups into the Church- 
at-large as no other ALC or LCA 
college allows women to smoke on 
the campus. 

Some Lutheran schools, particu- 
larly in the midwest, forbid smok- 
ing on or off campus for any reason. 
If properly handled, the CLC turmoil 
could possibly offset other Luther- 
an schools in a general movement 
for national recognition of Church 
impositions on existing social prac- 
tices. 

One CLC co-ed commented," Let 
the boys decide what they want 
their girls to do," when asked for 
her position on the issue. 

A counter movement headed by 
Karen Satrum has created slight 
opposition against the earlier pe- 



tition, supporting the [resent policy 
and condemning the action of the 
estrlier petition. At press time it 
was learned that approximately an 

equal number of 200 signatures were 
also received. 

It is rumored that the Satrum 
movement would be directed through 
Student Council rather than the di- 
rective action of the proponents. 

According to reliable sources, 
faculty members seem to be in gen- 
eral sympathy with the proponents 
of the issue. 

College - 

Student 
Interference 

"There is no lack of interest, but 
a question of how do we go about 
doing," remailted Dr. Raymond Ol- 
son in an exclusive interview when 
asked for his comments regarding 
an apparent problem in communica- 
tions between students, faculty and 
administrative personnel. 

According to Dr. Olson, the ad- 
ministration is taking every possible 
step at this time in promoting great- 




canfipus life 

Stall Kano / ECHO Section Editor 



i TO BE OR NOT TO BE? 



mW CONSTITUriON7 
MOVEMENT SPARKED 

By Stan Kano 

One of the more pressing issues developing on the 
campus is the question of constitution. Two and one- 
half weeks ago. a new constitution was proposed, 
backed with petitions containing the signatures of 
235 students. 

The petitions called for an election of the student 
body on an attached proposed constitution before the 
end of the semester. The petitions were presented but 
not submitted to Student Council in a special session 
on March 17. 

Student Council voted to form a Constitutional Com- 
mittee or Convention in which points of constitutional 
context would be discussed widely and finalized. Five 
students from each class were appointed by clasg^ 
presidents and submitted to Student Council on March 
22. According to George Engdahl, ASB president, the 
matter was to be given first priority, public meetings 
scheduled and minutes distributed. The convention is 
headed by Lowell Brandt, ASB vice (resident. 

The proposed constitution, drafted within the student 
body by a group of students headed by the author, cal- 
led for a separation of functions in the student body 
government. A new governing body would be formed, 
splitting the present Student Council into two bodies, 
an executive council, and a legislative body, the Sen- 
ate. The proposal called for elections this year with 
institutions beginning in the fall semester. 

Council reaction was mixed. Some were for and some 
against. Most council members desired a time period 
in which members of the student body could discuss 
the constitution. According to Engdahl, a vote should 
be scheduled before the end of this semester on either 
a new constitution or on major revisicns of its present 
structure. 



inmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiMiiiHiiniiininiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 



Teague Seeking 
Tax Deferment 
College Students 

A bin before Congress to allow 
a direct credit against Income 
taxes of as much as $325 for 
college students or their par. 
ents has gained the support of 
Congressman Charles M. 
Teague, R-Ojal, 

Principal feature of the bill, 
according to Teague, Is an Income 
= tax credit of 75 per cent against 
= the first $200 of college expenses, 
= 25 per cent of the next $300, 
M and 10 per cent of the next $!,• 
B 000. Costs of tultuon, books, fees 
1 and supplies up to $1,500 are 
^ applicable under the bill, 
s This could provide a direct 
= tax credit of $168.78 to a stu- 
= dent — or his supporting parent 
= — at a public college, according 
1 to Teague, where the average 
s cost of tuition and books Is $275, 
= Credits on an average books 
= and tuition cost of $763 for prU 
= vate colleges, according to the 
1 Congressman, would be $251.30. 
= Treasury losses under the bill 
p would be more than offset In the 
= long run, according to Teague, 
= because a college education in- 
= creases a man's lifetime earn- 
= Ings an average of $100,000. 
= Allowed this relief, many of the 
S 33 per cent of promising high 
= school graduates now financially 
= unable to attend college would 
= have an opportunity to Increase 
= their lifetime earnings. 

I SOME PARENTS OBJECT TO 
I TEACHING EVOLUTION 

= Some Kentuckians still do 
= not want the theory of evolu- 
1 tion taught in their county 
1 schools. One school board for 
= Warren County has agreed to 
M let parents check science boo- 
= ks it planned to buy. 
I Parents in the county, which 
1 is near the southern border of 
= Louisville, contend that the 
= evolution theory conflicts with 
= "^he Bible and would confufie 
= stuiients. 

= Ea-' isenberg, chairman of 
1 the school board, thinks che 
= plan to have a committee of 
§ parents screen the texts is a 
good one. 



er dialogue and expression among 
members of the college family. A 

major emphasis with the faculty this 
year was the inauguration and funct- 
ioning of the Faculty'Forum, which 
meets monthly and discusses major 
problems, both campus-wise and 
nationally. Last month's forum dis- 
cussed "Church College," debating 
its essence and need. 

The communications problem, re- 
marked Dr. Olson, is not peculiar 
to CLC, but that we are presently 
involved with matters of how to do 
it rather than its need. One such 
"how to do it" has been the Presi- 
dent's Convocation, called to as- 
sembly by Dean of the College, Dr. 
Bemard Hillila. Both Dr. Hillila and 
Dr. Olson have been planning to 
invite groups of students into Uieir 
homes. Honor students have already 
visited with the llillilasand Student 
Council is planning to return Dr. 
Olson's invitatioi. 

Dr. Olson added that the essence 
of coming together within the com- 
munity must be as persons, not as 
a coming togeUier of problems. It 
should then be possible to share 
evaluations, ideas and comments 
basically from participation, not 
listening, as the present President's 
Convocation. 



Social Aftifudes, Survey Shown 

2nd in a series by 
STAN KANO 

Sociology has often determined the roots of many of 
man's problems via the famous and infamous "Sociological 
survey." However not al! surveys have been able to delve 
into the real problems of social life, particularly on the 
Christian Campus. 

The following questionnaire was devised originally at 
Luther College and readapted after examing psychological 
implications by this author. This is a sample questionnaire 
as filled out by the typical CLC student: 

Nome Ge(<fsfein, Q M Hon.. Address Gl^ ff', TO' 

, Uast) (first) (city) (stQij- 

:^roii&&y'^ "" °' "'" "■ '°- "■ ^•■^' 

HPM£ LIFE AT CLC, ANSWER YES OR NO OR EITHER. 
|.) Is the house mother motherly to you? 




2.) In tense, overwrought, emotionol situations, are your 
_^ ^_ roommoTes concerned about you? 

B iT/K^ , ) Does your chewing gum lose its flavor on the bedpost 

overnight? 
GENERAL SOCIAL LIFE— answer questions as directed. 
5.) In the overage week at CLC, how many hours do you spend out 
aFter six p.m.— ^-^ 

With your own sex? Vi 1 Cs'yJmore than ? ^-n- 
With ony other sex?^J2 14^20 less thonftOJ 
With yourself? lOCfflless than ^ ^""^ 

(circle oie offer each question) y 

6.) Do your s tudies-often . - - seldom never _k_ — tempt^i^vww. 

you away from the socio) inducements at CLC? Mark those of 
the following which you consider to be social inducements. 

Eating Eotinri ot^the CUB C losses C losses in 

the CORE progrom -i^ - The Green Lantern .1^ — Dances 

Witch hunts V<^. R.unjjng protection rocket-*^— Picking up 



loundry 



yr: . Runiiin< 
Other JfJSL 



7.) Is there a room on your corridor in which the people of out- 
stonding character gather to discuss timely topics,, drown like 
a magnet by the otmosphere of the room ? yT* ^ ♦Atf JflrrA Z. 

8.) What building is the social center of your life on the CLC cam- 
pus? 

rim E BIgd F BIgd. Little Theater Dean 

Gonasei's office >^.Pr. Olsen's coffee room_l^_Cafteria 

— Pool—, Library — - — - 



■ ongsei s ottice — ^t — ur . ui! 
Drain Tunnel under Centrum 
INTOXICATING BEVERAGES 
9.) How mcmv drinks does it toko to moke you dizzy? (circle one) 

1 2 3® 

10.) How often do you get potted — (answer in number of times per 

month) 

Ir 

D( 

Df 

Chapel C?^ 10 more thon 10 

11.) Why do yoi 

^ for heolth 
— ^ for sonity 

— 1^ to escape CLC counseling service 
ASPIRATION OF CLC STUDENTS 

12.) What d^you want to be when you grow up? fireman cow- 
boy _i^-a dope peddler a rum-runner 

13.) Who would you most prefer to be like? President Olson 

Mickey Montje Wejjdell Wi lkie-l^E teona Roosevelt 

jnger -V_ . J 



nth) -^ 

In the Dorm ftVfl jin m ore than 10 
Downtown? 6 BVli^ore thon j) 
Drain Tunnel6 8 10 more thonQO 
I KQfi 

>u drink? 



The Lone Rongei 



-John Lundblod. 



.Robert Welch. 



it is regretted that the results of this study were inconclusive. 
It is rumored that some of the participants fibbed, they used Crest, 
even under the threats of being forced to attend Chapel doiiy for a 
weak by the Faculty Standards Committee. 

Otherwise, CLC sociol life is fine. GET THE POINT??? 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Po9« 5 



Council Forms Chest 
Committee - Service 



At a recent student council 
meeting the formation of a 
Student Chest Committee 
marked another step forward 
for student government. The 
committee was organized for 
the purpose of initiating ser- 
vice projects for campus, 
community, national, and inter- 
national benefit. 

The first project of the sem- 
ester will be a fund raising 
drive, scheduled for the late 
evening hours of Wednesday, 
April 7. During this time in- 
terested students will visit 
dormitory rooms seeking fin- 
ancial contributions for the 
fulfillment of the two goals 
chosen by the committee. 
' The money collected will be 
divided between World Cloth- 
ing Fund, and educationally 
sponsored non-profit organiz- 
ation, and the Southern Christ- 
ian Leadership Conference, 
under the direction of Dr. 
Martin Luther King. 

The SCLC has the basic aim 
of achieving full citizenship 
rights, equality for. and inte- 
grations of Negroes, in all as- 
pects of American life. SCLC 
is a service agency to facili- 
tate and coordinate action of 
local community groups within 
the frame of their indigenous 
organizations and natural lead- 
ship. SCLC supports voter 
registration, citizenship clin- 
ics and work-shops on non- 
violences direct action projects 
to end segregation. Merit Em- 
ployment Programs to end job 
discrimination, special edu- 
cational scholarships, legal 
defense and bail for victims 
of racial injustice, and many 
other worthwhile projects. 

The World Clothing Fund 
distributes clothing to child- 
ren and adults, regardless 
of race or creed, in disaster 
areas of the United States and 
overseas. Their relief efforts 
are now centered on the Appa- 
lachain area of the United 
States. Your donations help 



Robinson Speaks 
At Convocation 

Dr. James M. Robinson, 
Professor of Religion. Clare- 
mont Graduate School and an 
affiliate member of the fac- 
ulty of the School of Theol- 
ogy, will be guest speaker at 
the Tuesday April 5th Presi- 
dent's Convocation at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College be- 
ginning at 10:00 a.m. Dr. 
Robinson will speak on Mon- 
day and Tuesday evenings. 
April 5 and 6. beginning at 
8:00 p.m. in the gym-auditori- 
um. His topics will center 
around studies on the problem 
of history versus historicity 
in the New Testament, pri- 
marily in the synoptics and 
Pauline apo 

A noted speaker and author. 
Dr. Elobinson received his 
Doctor of Theology degree 
summa cum laude from the 
University of Barth and a 
Th.D. from Princeton Theol- 
ogical Seminary. There, his 
thesis on "Mark's Under- 
standing of History" was 
awarded a Christian Research 
Foundation prize. 

Dr. Robinson's written 
works have been pjblished in 
si xty-seven noted religious 
publications. 



to defray the cost of freight, 
warehousing, processing, 

etc, distribution of new and 
used clothing to underprivi- 
children. providing hot 
school lunches, providing 
school lunches. providing 
clothing for American victims 
of natural disasters, and car- 
ing for patients of hospitals 
and mental institutions. 



AfiMmcmmU 

DEAN'S OFFICE-Dr. Hillila 
has announced a President's 
Convocation on April 5 at 
10 a.m. in the gym-auditorium. 
Guest lecturer will be Dr. 
James Robinson of the Clare- 
mont School cf Theology. Dr. 
Robinson will be delivering 
three lecturers, the first at 
the Convocation, the second 
on the evening cf the 5th, and 
the third in Chapel the next 
morning. 

CHAPLAIN'S OFFICE-A 



chancel drama will be present- 
ed at the last Lenten service 
next week Wednesday at 10 
a.m. Under the direction cf 
Babrara Hudson Powers, the 
play is entitled "Christ in 
the Concrete City." 

COUNCIL ON RELIGIOUS 

ACTlVITIES-announces the 
engagement of Dr. Joseph 
Landrud, ALC pastor and 
clinical psychologist, who 
will be speaking in the CUB 
on April 4th at 7:30 p.m. His 
subject, according to the 

council, will be "Sex and the 
College Student." Discussion 
will follow. 



CLC PLACEMENT OFFICE- 

Mr. Ed Nelson. Student Em- 
ployment and Placement of- 
ficer, has announced the ac- 
ceptance of California Lu- 
theran College to membership 
in the Western College Place- 
ment Association. The mem- 
bership is expected to "great- 
ly facilitate the placement of 
CLC graduates." according to 
Mr. Nelson. Placement ser- 
vices are made available to 
CLC graduates in order to 
move graduates into the labor 
field wherever their individual 
qualifications would lead 
them. 



A Professors Doubts About Campus Pressure 

Too Busy Studying to Learn to Live 



4 In 35 years of teaching at Wash- 
ington University in St. Louis, Alex- 
ander M. Buchan has become a 
memorable campus figure because 
of his unusual concern for his stu- 
dents. In this article, excerpted from 
the Washington University alumni 
magazine, he raises questions about 
some of the changes taking place in 
American colleges and universities 
today. 



Nowadays at Washington Univer- 
sity there is no central meeting place 
for the faculty. There used to be a 
hospitable cafeteria down in the art 
school where we could sit and talk 
with the art and architecture faculty 
and with students in their smocks. 
■And we had a wonderful time. Now 
we are like cliff dwellers on Mesa 
Verde, each division in its own cave. 

This process of isolation is hap- 
pening on every campus that I 
know, and I know a good many. 

Virtue of a Pathway 

As a college grows in size and 
importance, we easily forget the sim- 
ple virtue of a free and open path- 
way between the student and the 
instructor. One of the great merits 
of the American college when I came 
into it a good many years ago was 
that this pathway was wide open, 
easy, and available. 

It doesn't exist any more because 
the professors are too ,busy, and the 
young people are too scared to ap- 
proach them. 



Why Some Weep 



We are compounding the pressure 
that we lay upon our children, and 
it is heartbreaking to watch it show. 
Young folks weep In my office be- 
cause they are disappointing not one 
person but two, both of whom they 
like. I am suggesting that the high 
hopes and fears and ambitions of the 
nice American home may quite 
easily be a serious drag on a young 
person's ability to make his own 
choice, to seek his own path, to be, 
as far as is possible, his own man. 

Another change comes from an 
insistence on what is called the "cult 
of excellence." Schools are raising 
their standards and colleges their 
entrance requirements, whUe indus- 
try and the professions are demand- 
ing more and more training and 
more advanced degrees. We are set- 
ting up constantly higher levels of 
this frightening abstraction called 
excellence, and we are increasing di- 
rectly with this the guilt and the 
anguish of many young people who, 
fine as they are, cannot meet the de- 
mand of specialists In every branch 
of knowledge. 

Obsession With Grades 

The pressure can be dreadful and 
frightening. There is an insistent 
obsession with grades. It used to be 



that C was a creditable grade, and, 
if you were interested in going out 
an evening or two with a boy, you 
could forget your assignment and 
make a C or a B, as the dice of 
an exam fell. I believe this to have 
been a wholesome attitude, this will- 
ingness to sacrifice a Uttle bit of 



Even among our graduate stu- 
dents, we find a willingness to put 
off the decision about choosing an 
area of study or getting a disserta- 
tion done. They postpone the choice 
from year to year, and the period 
of study for the Ph.D. in the human- 
ities grows longer and longer. 



UTTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Give "EM A"fbP"^Lii'Z AHt?A 6/6 w^ek-enp A65i^r/iENr 

PROFE550K — YOU'LL FEELYOUf? OLC? 6BLf IN NO TIME." 



excellence along one narrow line 
for the sake of a broader purpose. 
The worst result of this insistence 
on excellence lies in a mood fairly 
common on campuses that study Is 
always an unpleasant chore. 

Hard study might be fun if it 
were not for the incessant reckoning 
that has to be made. Across every 
campus move hundreds of young 
people who, in their attitude towards 
learning, are as stale as overtrained 
athletes, too tired, for lack of any 
remission, to rise to the challenge 
of a new idea. 

Some time around March and 
April every year, there occurs an 
affUction arising from a suspicion 
that a major chosen is not a very 
happy one. Accompanying It is a 
trying sense of drift and despera- 
tion, because those older students 
Imow they should make up their 
mind on a particular direction, but 
they do not like courses they are 
taking, and they drift from one class 
to another aimlessly. Some of them, 
unfortunately, run away from the 
despair by getting married— which 
is usually the worst way for a stu- 
dent to escape. 



The longer I teach, the more 
clearly I realize that the row of 
grades which I put down in a note- 
book is not telling me— or anybody 
else— much about my young people. 
Behind this row of figures lies a be- 
wildering confusion of personal di- 
lemmas, interests, tensions, and de- 
sires, all of which have some rele- 
vance to this business of education 
for which I happen in a small way 
to be responsible. The grades are 
not a reliable indicator. 

Role of Relaxation 

study Is only one part— and the 
older I get I think not necessarily 
the more important part — of this 
process that goes on here for several 
years. A great deal of growing up 
has to be done, and our best grow- 
ing may occur during the unhurried 
hours when we are not driven from 
task to task, the hours of free time 
and leisure when, quietly, things soak 
in. 

Why should we deny our young 
people the calm hours in which, 
above the tumult and the shouting, 
they hear the still small voice within 
themselves? 

—ALEXANDER M. BUCHAN 



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Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Diamond-Men Trounce Biola- Split 
With Claremont In Double-Header 



CLC Baseballers upped their 
season record to 8-7 by taking 
two out of three games last week- 
end. The Klngsnien, trounced 
Blola 13-2 on Friday and split 
a couple of pitching duals with 
Claremont, losing the first 4-3 
and then coming back to win 
the night cap 2-1. 

The KIngsmen literally had a 
field day with the hapless Biola 
team as they scored 1 3 runs 
and pounded out 15 hits. 

CLC got off to a fast start 
by scoring six runs in the first 
inning on as many hits. The high- 
light coming when Jim Huch. 
thausen slammed a bases loaded 
triple to deep right field. 

The KIngsmen then added two 
in each the second, fourth and 
fifth innings, and one lone run 
in the eighth. Biola's two runs 
came in the sixth. 

Lynn Thompson and Bob Trev- 
athan were the top hitters for 
the KIngsmen, each of them go. 
ing 3.for.5 at the plate. Power 
hitting centerfielder Pete Olson 
slammed a two-run round-trip- 
per in the fourth inning. 

Gregory starts 

Mike Gregory, making his first 
starf of the season, baffled Bi. 
Ola hitters for five innings be- 
fore tiring in the sixth. Greg, 
ory picked up his second win 
of the season with relief help 
from Dave Suttora. 

Against Claremont 

In the first game with Clare- 
mont CLC again Jumped out to 
an early lead, this time more 
modest, 1-0 in the first inning. 
Lead-off batter Lynn Thompson 
walked, reached third on a sac 
rifice and an out, and was 
brought home on an infield single 
by Dave Regalado. 

The lead, however, was short 
lived as Claremont scored two 
runs in the top of the third 
when KIngsmen pitcher Bob Gren. 
der gave up four hits before re- 
tiring the side with the bases 
full. 

The KIngsmen bounced right 
back In their half of the Inn- 
Ing as Tom Prohaska was safe 
on an error with one out and 
Bob Trevathan ripped a deep 
triple to right centerfleld to knot 
the game. 

In the fifth CLC took the lead 
when Trevathan beat out an in- 
field hit, Bob Hendricks doubled 
to deep right field sending Trev- 
athan to third and an infield out 
scored Trevathan. 

As the game moved into the 
last Inning the KIngsmen held a 
3-2 lead. The Stags, however, 
were not through scoring as abunt 
single, a triple to deep center- 
field and an error produced two 
runs and a Stag lead of 4-3. 

The CLC nine gave It a fight- 
ing try In the bottom half of 
the Inning but it was not enough. 
Trevathan walked to lead off 
the inning, stole second with 
one out, Regalado singled and 
Trevathan was thrown out trying 
ttf score, ending the KIngsmen 
threat. Sophomore Bob G render 
took the loss after allowing six 
hits. 

Pitcher's duel 
A pitchers duel was the high- 



light of the second game as 
KIngsman Butch Kempfert 
pitched eight masterful Innings, 
allowing only five hits, to give 
CLC a split for the day. 

Both teams were held score- 
less until Claremont opened the 
scoring in the fifth with a run 
on a double, an infield liit and 
a squeeze bunt. 

CLC came right back to knot 
the game in their half of the 
fifth on a balk after succeeding 
walks to Kempfert, Lynn Thomp- 
son and Tom Proshaskahadload- 
ed the bases. 

Claremonts only other scoring 
threat came in the sixth when 
with two outs and a runner on 
first via a single, two succeed- 
ing infield errors loaded the 
bases. Kempfert, however, 
struck out the next Stag batter 
to end the threat. 

In the CLC seventh it looked 
as If the KIngsmen would wrap 
up the game. Thompson singled 
to righ t, Prohaska singled to cen- 



ter, and Trevathan singled to 
right to load the bases. Coach 
Shoup then signaled for the 
squeeze play, but with Thomp- 
son racing home Regalado bunted 
a high outside fastball Into the 
air ajid before Thompson could 
get back to third he was doubled 
up. The KIngsmen still weren't 
through as Hendricks lined a 
shot which carromed off the 
umpire into centerfleld to load 
the bases once again. The Clare- 
mont pitcher Jim Bell then pro- 
ceeded to strike out the next 
CLC batter to end the Inning. 
CLC wraps it up 

In the eighth the KIngsmen 
wrapped up the game as Dave 
Llnd reached first on an error, 
went to second on a passed ball 
and scored when Thompson hit 
a 3-2, two out, pitch to deep 
right field which took one bounce 
and went over the screen for 
a ground rule double and the 
victory. 



VOTE 



BRANDT 




President 



Lettermen's Club Under Fire 

By Paul Kilbert 

Chi Alpha Sigma, better known as the Lettermen's 
Club, has been under fire from many people for various 
reasons since its inception in the spring of 1961. 

Arguments in the past have stemmed from concessions 
to blazers. The club has been called "money mongrels" 
and "do-nothings." 

Last March, however, Chi Alpha Sigma entered a new 
realm, the realm of discrimination. In fact, this is the first 
time any CLC organization has been caught in the contro- 
versy which has swept the nation. 

Chi Alpha Sigma had planned a Minstrel Show, the 
second in CLC's history. Originator and director Bill Ewing 
had put in many painstaking hours of work in preparation 
for the big two-day event. The end-men were polishing their 
routines and the chorus was rounding into shape. 

With the show less than two weeks away, everything 
seemed to be running smoothly on schedule. 

Then, like a bolt of lightning, a thought flashed through 
a "concerned" student's head. This show was discrimina- 
tory! It wasinpoor taste "inlightof the national situation!" 
Something must be done! 

And it was. A group of "concerned" students brought 
the idea of canceling the show to the Student Council to 
gain suRort; which it received after a lengthy discussion, 
by a 7-3-4 vote. 

The council's action meant little, however, as the 
cancellation of the show rested with the Chi Alpha Sigma 
members themselves. 

The proposal was brought before the members later in 
that evening. At first there was quite a bit of grumbling. 
But as the roar died down the members began to think logi- 
cally. Cool heads prevailed and it was concluded that 
cancelling the show was better than creating an unhealthy , 
atmosphere. For this reason Chi Alpha Sigma can be 
commended. 

The representatives of the proposal went away thinking 
they had won. True they had won a battle, but maybe they 
maybe they weakened their chances of winning the war. 

No matter what our actions may be, no matter what we 
may say. we are always and always discriminating against 
someone. Whether it be a single peffson or a minority group, 
you can't help but offend someone. 

Proponents of this resolution presented it "in light of 

the national situation." This is plain and foolish hog-wash-. 
The national situation had little to do with the proposal. 
Or, then again, maybe it did; maybe the initiates of this 
proposal would have allowed Chi Alpha Sigma to put the 
minstrel show on after the national situation died down??? 

The only legitimate objections these individuals could 
have raised was that the show would depict this ninority 
group as generally pox and uneducated. 

This of course is a valid argument. But then if this 
was the reason, why wasn't it presented before all those 
man hour;, were wasted. The Minstrel Show was on the draw- 
ing boards since last summer and was officially put on the 
calendar early in January. Why the sudden concern? 

The proposal may have been well-intended and vital 
to the growth of the college but I only hope the battle won 
by this hasty, unprepared "concern" for a single minority 
group, of many, does not leave unhealing scars on an 
equally concerned "majority" group. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Spikemen Compete In 4th 
Annual Claremont Relays ^ 




CLC Spikemen travelled to 
Claremont this past weekend 
to enter the fourth annual 
Claremont Relays. 

Many top schools were en- 
tered in competition including: 
University of Arizona, which 
won the open division: U.C. 
Santa Barbara, which won 
Freshman Honors: "and Valley 
State, which took Small College 
honors. 

Experience lacking 

The Kingsmen, lacking in 
depth and experience, could 
only manage a fourth place in 
the Distance Medley Relay 
for the day. 

Although there was only 
one record broken in the Small 
College Division, the times. 
and distances were good: High 
jump, 6-8 '^; Long jump. 21- 
11 1/4: Triple jump, 45-2 3/4; 
Pole vault. 12-6; Shot put, 
50-5 '/z; Discus, 147-11 3/4; 
Javelin, 201-0; Hammer, 110- 
3-'^; High hurdles, 15-0; Two 
mile relay. 8:03.4; 440 Relay, 
43.6; Distance Medley Relay, 
10:45; and Mile Relay, 3:27.8. 

Pinal team scores included 
Valley State. 48 ; Claremont - 
Mudd. 41; Pomona, 40: U.C. 
Riverside, 39'; Arizona State, 
29; Pasadena. 22; Cal Poly at 
Pomona, 19; Cal Lutheran. 2; 
and Nevada Southern, 2. 

|.M Standings 

WON LOST 

1. Dunderheads 2 

2. Elephant racers 2 

3. Sophomores 2 

4. Ljuitem Mem 1 1 

5. Senior #2 1 1 

6. Freshman #1 2 

7. Freshman #2 2 

8. AMF's 2 

BRAKfTlOB 



On March 13 the Kingsmen 
spikesters travelled to Palm 
Springs and finished in a third 
place tie in the 8 team Los 
Angeles Pacific Relays, set- 
ting five new school records 
and one meet record. 

All events were run on a 
team basis with three or more, 
entrants composing the school 
team for an event. 

Freshman Roger Hensen 
cleared 12 feet in the pole 
vault to lead the Kingsmen to 
victory in the event with a 
three man total of 33. The 
Distance Medley Relay team 
set a meet record with a win- 
ning timeof 10:46. Other place 
finishes included a second 
place finish in the 480 yd. 
shuttle hurdles with a time of 
1:03.0; and a 3:35.2 time for a 
third place in the mile relay; 
a second place in the discus 
and shot, and fourth in the 
javelin and the 880 relay. 

CLC finished out of the run- 
ning in the broad jump and de- 
faulted in the 440 yd. relay, 
as Howard Sonstegard pulled 
a hamstring muscle during his 
leg of the race. 

Chapman won the meet with 
78 points, Pasadena was run- 
ner-up with 68, CLC and U.C. 
Riverside tied with 50 points 
each. 



t 




Gross, Knott Win Most Valuable 
Honors At Spring Sports Banquet 



Steve Gross and Ron Knott 
walked away with Most Valuable 
honors in varsity basketball and 
wrestling respectively last night 
at the annual Spring Banquet. 

Jim Ciine, athletic director 
and track coach at Westmont 
College was guest speaker of 
the evening. Mr. Cllne, who 
probably is the most successful 
track coach in small college 
competition, was an alternate in 



18?4 



P«TS 

ueoK 
inciuded/ 

Hi OdfiS TO I9S8-- GTUi/iS *20SS 

~I — ■ — ■— ■ 




April sports 



" 



La Veme 
Pasadena (2) 
Ca Western 

Claremont 
La Veme (2) 
Biola 



3:00 
1:00 
2:30 
3:00 
1:00 
3:00 



3 UCR. Cal Western UC Riverside 

*8 Pasadena Here 

♦24 Biola Here 

30 Chapman, Orange Invitational Chapman 

*Home 



the decathlon event in the 1960 
Olympics. In 1964 Mr. Cllne also 
went to the Olympics but not as 
a participant. He coached USA 
Olympic hopeful Paul Herman, 

Gross, a senior and an orig- 
inal pioneer," has lettered four 
years in basketball competition 
at CLC, Steve also was named 
Honorary Captain. He is the first 
person ever to receive the Most 
Valuable and Honorary Captain 
in the same season. This marked 
the third time Gross has received 
the MVP award. As a guard 
this year Gross was selected 
on the "All Tournament" team 
at the Pasadena Tournament. 
Steve had a high season game 
of 33 points in the final game 
to close out his coll^iate career. 

Knott, a freshman from Liver- 
more, California, was one of the 
more exciting and consistent 
wrestlers on CLC's first wrest- 
ling squads. Ron compiled a 5-2 
record for the season in the 177 



pound class. 

Other award winners included 
Wally Garman, Most Improved 
Player and Ted Eckman, Hon. 
orary Wrestling Captain. Fresh- 
man awards were given In bas- 
ketball to the Most Valuable 
Player and to the Honorary Cap. 
tain. 

Karsten Lundring kept the well 
attended banquet oh its toes with 
his funny quips. The banquet 
was sponsored by Chi Alpha 
Sigma. 

Varsity letter winners in bas- 
ketball included: Jim Huchthau- 
sen, Marv Branch, BobScrivano, 
Tom Fisher, Norm Denlson, 
Steve Gross, Butch Kempfert, 
Wally Garman, Dennis Borak, 
and Steve Zimmerman. Jack An- 
derson was team manager. 

In wrestling varsity letter win- 
ners included: Larry McLean, 
Ted Eckman, Jim Kennington, 
Ed Holston, Joe Hall, John Hoefs, 
Ron Knott and Bill Kennington, 






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Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



7^ SW^ 'Pci^ 



Candidates Submit Platforms 



Schmolle World 

Kingdom For A Horse 

Well, here we are again, and glad to be back in print. 
Also, want to express thanks for the inquiries as to the fate 
of SCHMOLLF, WORUX Seems there's been a nasty rumor 
floating around that our Las Vegas column was censored — 
actually, it was just crowded out— of two issues! Hated to 
see 1169 golden words enci on the cutting mom flour, but 
c'est la vie. (Actually, Pm planning to mimeo^^aph my L.V. 
masterpiece and hand it out at chapel some morning; be pre- 
pared. ) 

Do you recall when 1 mentioned my Riding class, in an 
earlier column? Well. 1 didn't drop the class. Unfortunately. 
Do you know what that Mr. WylJe does? (Mr. Wylie is our 
genial, soft-spoken instructor) Every Tuesday afternoon, he 
starts out the class wrong— he tells me to get on the horse. 
And right then. 1 know it's gonna lie a bad day. "Mr. Wylie. 
I can't." "Why sure you can— it's easy!" Last time somebody 
said that to me, I tried to shoot the Manhattan pier during a 
slight storm, the first time I'd ever been on a surllxund. 
Hello, pilings. 

Next, he cheerfully tells us to jog up to "about that 
first telephone pole." I get to the telephone pole, and niaylie 
the horse was jogging. I'll never know. I'm busy praying all 
the way. Then, he gives the command for us to "Swing 'em 
out in a nice, easy canter. Slow and easy." I'm perfectly 
willing to do exactly what he says, especially the slow part, 
but he forgets to make it clear to the animal, and the animal 
is a cross between Seabiscuit and a jack-hammer. Result: 
a great deal of friction on my base of support, and a sudden 
realization of what Terror is. 

By this time, we're out on the trail, and this is where 
the real excitement begins. We alternate gaits, practicing our 
jogging and cantering and walking (the horse— we never walk; 
if you fall off, you get right back on. Fiendish custom). And 
we go up 'inclines' and down 'inclines-' What he calls an 
incline, 1 call a cliff! (Miss Amundsen says they haven't 
lost any students yet, and I sincerely want to believe her.) 
We ride under trees, over crushed rock, grass that pulls the 
animals' heads down like a magnet, and around mountain- 
sides. And, when one has the time and the courage to note 

the view, it is truly beautiful, especially now when the 
Spring wildflowers are out. But you don't notice all that veiy 
often. Mostly, your gaze is rivited on the animal's neck, or 
on Mr. Wylie. wondering what torture the two of them have in 
store for you next. But 1 want to learn to ride, despite eveiy- 
thing. And I just hope that someday Mr. Wylie and I will be 
able to communicate with one another. Right now. there's 
a very definite misunderstanding between us. He keeps in- 
sisting that "Your base of support is what keeps you on the 
horse." When all along 1 know full well that my staying on 
that animal is a definite example of Theophany— the Good 
Lord is holding me there! I'm thinking cf revising the 23rd 
Psalm to read: "The Lord is my Seatbelt, I shall not fall..." 



Editor's Comment 

The presentation of the polifical platforms of the various 
candidates for Associated Student Body officers marks an- 
otlier aspect of increased service to its readers. The plat- 
forms are published in this manner so that students may make 
an intelligent analysis of the attributes of ewh candidate 
and the election issues. In this way it is hoped that voting 
in this election will be on an intellectual, ratlier than an 
emotional level. The test of time has found that this is the 
easiest way to gain efficient, competent leadership. 




JtttprroIIpgial? 5«Bfi 

tnounteief echo 

Box 2164 

Coltforrtio Lutheron College 

Thousond Oaks, Colifornio 

Editof-in Chief Jim Montgomery 

Associote Editor Suson Schmolle 

Monoging Editor Jim McDonald 

Business Monoger Eric Schofer 

Advertising Manager Dove Hutchins 

Office Manoger 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Campus Life Slon Kano 

Photo 

Sports Poul Kilbert 

REPORTERS: Kenny Burns, Bill Ewing, John Hoefs, 
Dole Melsness, Tom Solmrnen, John McCleary, 
The Mountclef ECHO is published fortnightly except during vacotion, 
holidoy, and examinotion periods by the students of Colifornio Lu- 
theran College ot Thousond Oaks, Colifornio. Subscription rote is 
$1.50 per semester. 



This platform is based on the 
assumption that the students of 
California Lutheran College are 
not apathetic. Student complaints, 
reactions to issues etc. have 
simply not been brought to the 
attention of thp entire student 
body and they have not been 
effectively channeled through 
student government so that action 
can he taken. Our government 
must not become an end in it- 
self. It should only be a tool, 
employed to meet our needs in 
all areas and to express our 
views with authority. My efforts 
as ASB president will be dl- 
rected towards communication 
between students and govern, 
ment, Student Council operational 
efficiency, and methods of help. 
Ing develop the highest potential 
In our commissioners and re- 
presentatives. Many changes and 
improvements must be effected. 
Below, I have outlined only major 
changes that will move us to- 
wards more effective student 
government, 

l.An Inter-collegiate Commu- 
nications Department, This de- 
partment will request other col- 
leges and universities to pro- 
vide CLC with information re- 
garding their activities, govern- 
ment functions, issues, etc. It 
will also answer questions di- 
rected to CLC. Our campus will 
benefit from the experience, 
ideas, successes, and failures 
of Icng standing institutions of 



"Expression in Action!" is the 
presidential campaign theme of 
Stan Kano. The campaign plat- 
form is a development of pro- 
grams of activity designed as 
"expressions" to be put into 
reaction. Three general areas of 
CLC activity form the basic 
platform. They are cultural 
action, social action and acad- 
emic action, 

.Cultural Action 

Cultural action is an "expres. 
slon" of need, a need to 
broaden student's outlook and 
attitudes beyond the campus 
community. It Is a need to in- 
volve oneself in the Issues and 
concerns of humanity — Civil 
rights, mental health and social 
welfare. 

According to the Kano Students' 
Committee, who liave been de- 
veloping the programs, cultural 
action Is based on vision ana 
faith. Through these activities 
one may better understand and 
live with the major problems 
stressed today, and an oppor- 
tunity to act accordingly. 

In the area of civil rights, 
the platform maintains It Is not 
enough to simply get involved. 
It is necessary to clarify one's 
position in the rights* movement, 
to understand why the problem, 
and then plot the action accord- 
ingly. It is also maintained that 
one need not look only to Selma, 
but here at Los Angeles as well. 

In supporting CLC's independ- 
ent and voluntarily mental health 
program, "expression inaction'* 



Lowell Brandt 

higher 1. i:ning. 

A Campus Poll. The poll 
will work in cooperation with 
the Mt. Clef Echo. The depart- 
ment will take sample polls of 
tilt' ASn to determine student 
reaction to issues and to bring 
new ideas into the open. The 
results will be printed in each 
Issue of the newspaper. 

Activity Evaluation File 
Every organization will evaluate 
their events In terms of finances, 
organization, response, difficul- 
ties etc. The file will become an 
important catalogue of ideas and 
will prevent the repetition of 
mistakes. 

Revision of the Policy 
Manual This document, which is 
vital to a well run student govern- 
ment, Is outdated and must be 
revised If student government 
is to [irogress In effectlvenoss. 

Budget Review Board The 

board will operate under the 
direction of the ASB treasurer. 
It will constantly review adjust- 
ments in the various areas of 
the budget and provide the Stu- 
dent Council with written reports 
so that wise financial decisions 
can be made. 
Review of Commission 
Sfnirtiires This will correct 
many ULiicIencles In structure. 
Subject Indexing of ASB Stu- ■ 
dent Council Minutestrom 1961 
to thf present. The index will 
provide our representatives with 
an important reference source. 

Stan Kano 



Is an extension of student gover- 
ment support for the program 
as an Involvement In the Ken- 
nedy-tnsplred national vlgllence 
of concern with mental health. 

Social Action 

With the Inclusion of Satur- 
day classes next year, the plat- 
form recognizes an extreme need 
of emphasizing more varied and 
unique opportunltes for social 
action. 

Looking forward to the estab- 
lishment of societies, (fraterni- 
ties and sororities wlthout'off. 
campus affiliation) "Expression 
in Action'* maintains the aim 
for establishment by January, 
Created will be social units, 
men's and women's, similar to 
structure and function found at 
most other Lutheran Campuses, 

Societies, according to the plat- 
form, will provide the main 
emphasis In creating weekend 
activities, all.campus dinners, 
social activities, and "big name" 
groups, Luther College societies 
are sponsoring "Peter, Paul & 
Mary" this month. 

Academic Action 

"Expression In Acdon** devel- 
ops an expansion of emphasis 
by the recent affirmative vote 
of an academic commissioner, 
working In the realm of pure 
academic problems, the plat- 
form maintains the need for 
enactment of an academic honor 
code, establishment of student's 




Many minor changes in Stu- 
dent Council operations which 
will facilitate more Intelligent 
and informed judgment on stu- 
dent issues. 

Only the beginning 

This platform is only the be- 
ginning, A more efficiently oper- 
ated and informed Student Bodv 
will undoubtedly, bring forth 
many new Ideas which it will be 
able to cope with more effec- 
tively. 

New Constitution"' 

Regarding the new constitution: 
The constitutional convention is 
proceeding as quickly as pos. 
slble, and I hope that the del- 
egates can present a quality con- 
stitution by the end of the year. 
If the new constitution will not 
require an extended period of 
adjustment that will interfere 
with the progress of efficiency 
in government, I will support 
enactment during the Fall 
semester. If, however. It will 
mean changes which will for 
some time deter rather than 
assist progress, I will support 
the position that the new con- 
stltutlon should go Into effect 
during the following year. The 
interim period would then be 
used for preparation and adjust- 
ment so ttiat a much easier 
transition can Incur without 
sacrificing the strength of the 
Associated Student Body. 



annual opportunity to evaluate 
faculty and courses taken, and 
the establishment of a "Student 
Tutor Program," 

Explaining "Student Tutor," 
the platform asks using students 
with a 3.0 gpa in their major 
fields to "tutor" underclassmen 
in need of academic assistance. 
Similar "tutor" programs allow 
the tutor financial compensation 
or a choice of not taking a final 
in one of his upper division 
major courses. 

Communication 

The Kano platform maintains 
a need to foster a pronounced 
dialogue between all members 
of the campus communis. Pri- 
mary programs Include a Stu- 
dent-Faculty forum through which 
college problems be discussed 
between both students and faculty. 
Sponsored by student govern- 
ment, the Forum would be an 
"expression** of viewpoints 
which administrative personnel 
may sound out opinions on col- 
lege problems and concerns. 

"Expression In Action" Is the 
culmination of research and 
Initial development of the Kano 
Students' Committee. Members 
Include Ed, Keesllng, Rosalie 
Baglien, Linda Shoemaker, Dave 
Blaketey, Fritz Merkle and 
Karsten Lundrlng. 

The committee was Initially 
responsible In proposing and 
develophig a new student body 
structure t h r o u g h a new 
constitution. 



Andersen V.P. Cantidate 



The vice-presidential can- 
didate must consider at least 
two factors: first, his job is 
determined to a large degree 
by the president, and second, 
the proposed change in the 
present student government 
structure will make him the 
head of the legislative func- 
tion of student government. 

Under these conditions. I 



feel that the student govern- 
ment must be receptive to 
new ideas and then ready to 
move forward in an assertive 
manner. The transition and 
formation periods which we 
are about to enter in this 
structural change will be in- 
strumental in defining the fu- 
ture role of the student body 
in this area. Student govern- 



ment at CLC is not hindered 
by a lack of freedom, it is 
hindered by the lack of stud- 
ents using the freedom they al- 
ready have. The problem is not 
that the opportunities do not 
exist, but that the b has been 
no student initiative to seize 
the opportunities. The need 
Is for students to take an in- 
tiative and assume new re- 
sponsibilities. 



Photos From 
Alabama 

See Page 3 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



The Official Newspaper of the Associated Student Body at California Lutheran College 



Vol. 4 No. 13 8 poges 



Thousand Oaks, California 



April 30, 1965 




Captivating Kingsman Quartet In 
Final Home Concert Sunday 



Memoers oi uie ever popular Hingsmen quartet are Bill 

Ewing. Karsten Lundring, Brain Spafford. and Jim Bessey . 
The group recently won a trophy in a singing contest on the 
Mall. 



The California Lutheran 
College Kingsmen Quartet 
will appear in a Sunday after- 
noon concert scheduled for 
Sunday May 2 beginning at 4 
p.m. in the College gym-audit- 
orium. 

This will mark the final 
home concert for the popular 
Kingsmen. who since their be- 
.-3 ginning in 1962 have present- 
ed 20 full concerts on the 

Yelkin Scholarship 
Fund Established 



Gerald R. Yelkin Memorial 
Scholarship Fund has been 



BOR OK's New Master 
Plan For Development 

Another chapter Is about to be written in the unique 
history of California Lutheran College in Thousand Oaks. 
The Board of Regents of the College has approved a master 
plan for an estimated sixty-six million dollar campus to be 
built north of the present site ascending the slopes to the 
top of Mount Clef. l.OOO feet above sea level. 
The spectacular setting , exceed 5.000 students at any 



will overlook the Santa Moni- 
ca, Santa Susana. and Top- 
aiopa - mountfrtfi — nrnges , the 
Cone jo, Santa Rosa. Santa 
Paula and Simi Valleys with 
a glimpse of the Pacific O- 
cean. The campus is one quar- 
ter mile wide and one mile 
in length with the bulk of 
its 196 acres relatively level 
rising in steps to the top of 
Mount Clef. 

The master plan, developed 
by Ernest J. Kump Associates, 
architects and planners from 
Palo Alto. California, is di- 
vided into five phases which 
will govern the process of 
building o/er a period of 15 
to 25 years. The first phase 
calls for classroom and lec- 
ture buildings, science labs 
and related offices, faculty 
offices. auditorium-chapel, 
library and resource materials, 
student-faculty center and 
resident halls. Phase I has 
an estimated cost of over 12 
million dollars. 
Dr. Raymond M. Olson, 
President of California Lu- 
theran College, stated that no 
definite date has been set for 
ground breaking. At the pres- 
ent rate of student enrollment 
growth, building may begin in 
three years. During the next 
ten years the enrollment is 
expected to reach 3,600 with 
a total student body not to 



time. Presently, the enroll- 
ment figure stands at 736 with 
a projected fall registration of 
900 or more. 

Now more than four years 
old, California Lutheran Col- 
lege has a unique history. .The 
only 4-year liberal arts Luth- 
eran College in California, it 
is the first and only liberal 
arts college in Ventura Coun- 
ty receiving accreditation dur- 
ing its first year of operation. 
Unusual among new colleges 
in the United States. Califor- 
nia Lutheran College, by spe- 
cific plan, designed Mount- 
clef Village (the present site 
of the campus) to become a 
significant part of the col- 
leges' endowment fund as the 
college moves to the perman- 
ent campus. The present cam- 
pus will revert to a shopping 
center for the college and the 
community. 

It is expected that the grow- 
th of California Lutheran Col- 
ege will be gradual and the 
building of the new campus 
a constant process. Capital 
funds for the physical deve- 
lopment of the college will be 
secured from private philan- 
thropic gifts, loans from cor- 
porate and government sources 
for income-producing build- 
ings, direct support from the 
Church, and from other sources. 



Free Speech Panel-Forum 



As the first event in the 
Creative Arts Festival, mem- 
bers of the Forensic Workshop 
will present a paneled forum 
entitled "Issues of the Student 
Free Speech Movement." 

This discussion will be held 
in the Little Theatre. Friday 
afternoon. May 14, between 
the hours of 4 and 5:30. 

The student and faculty 
participants are: Miss Nancy 



Herlihy. Miss Carol Ann Fr- 
ench, James E. McDonald. 
Michael R. Crackel. Frederic 
M. Maerkle. and Suleiman C. 
Edmondson. 

Following the discussion, 
there will be an opportunity 
for the audience to ask ques- 
tions and debate from the floor. 
Everyone is invited cordially 
to attend. 



established at California Lu- 
theran College by Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Yelkin, 6283 E. 
Townsend, Fresno, California, 
in memory of their son, Gerald 
a high school senior who lost 
his life this past year in a 
tragic auto accident. Many of 
the Yelkin family friends have 
indicated a desire to contrib- 
ute to this scholarship fund. 

The purpose of the fund is 
to assist needy and academi- 
cally qualified students at the 
College. It will be awarded to 
pre-seminary students at the 
discretion of the College with 
preference being given to up- 
per classmen and priority to 
seniors. 

The Yelkins are members of 
Trinity Lutheran Church of 
Fresno, California, Reverend 
Philip A. Jordan, Pastor . 

Women's League 
Sponsor Show 



The Women's League of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College spon- 
sored a fashion show and tea 
on Saturday, April 24 at the 
College. Proceeds from the 
event will provide a scholar- 
ship for an upperclass woman 
showing academic excellence 
and planning a career in the 
field of teaching. 

The costume show, not an 
ordinary fashion exhibit, fea- 
tured costumes through the 
centuries to our modern day. 
Mrs. Helen Funkhouser. in- 
structor in costume fashion 
and design at the College, 
chose the costumes to be 
modeled, giving the audience 
a sampling of the present 
drama-production wardrobe. 

The show began in the Lit- 
tle Theatre at 3:00 P.M. fol- 
lowed by the colorful spring 
tea held in the new College 
Union Building adjacent to 
the Little Theatre. 

Invitations were sent to more 
than 60 LCA and ALC chur- 
ches surrounding California 
Lutheran College. 

Women's League Scholar- 
ship Committee members are: 
Mrs. Lief Haibo, Mrs. Dean 
Kote. Mrs. Ben Weber, Mrs. 
Carrol Bowen, Mrs. Robert 
Zimmer and Miss Nina Amund- 
son. Miss Nancy Landeck is 
chairman of the event. 



coast. They have appeared on 
radio and television and be- 
fore numerous civic clubs and 
church groups. In the summer 
of 1964 the Kingsmen toured 
the United States and appear- 
ed in concert before the Nat- 
ional Luther League Conven- 
tion in Detroit. Michigan. 

The Kingsmen recently made 
their second long-play record- 
ing now on sale of sacred and 
popular music. 

The May 2 program will in- 
clude a great variety of music 
including sacred, spiritual, 
barbershop, novelty and popu- 
lar. Members of the group are 



Karsten Lundring. Pasadena; 
Bill Ewing, Whittier; Jim Bes- 
sey, Pasadena; and Brian 
Spafford . Temple City . The 
Kingsmen have been coached 
by Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman, 
Chairman of the Creative Arts 
Division at CLC. and their 
accomjpanist is Howard Sonste- 
gard. Redwood City. 



Tickets will be available 
at the door or by coatacting 
extension 475 - phone 495- 
2181. Family tickets will sell 
for $3.00; reserve for $1.75. 
with general admission at 
$1.25. Students and faculty 
will be admitted for $.50 . 



Marilyn Whitney Senior 
Recital Wednesday 8 p.m 



Miss Marilyn Whitney, stu- 
dent at California Lutheran 
College, will present her sen- 
ior recital on Wednesday. May 
5.1965 beginning at 8:00 p.m. 
In the Little Theatre. 

A graduate of Reedley high 
school and Reedley junior 
college, Miss Whitney trans- 
ferred to CaHfornia Lutheran 
College two years ago. She 
has had leads in such per- 
formances as "The Medium," 
"TheBeggars Opera, " "Trial 
by Jury," "The Messiah" and 
others. 

For two years. Miss Whitney 
has been a member of the Con- 
cert Chior and was featured 
soloist in "Our Town." "Dido 
and Aeneas," and "Hansel 
and Gretel." She is a member 
of the CLC Music Club. 

The May 5 recital will in- 
clude selections by Caldara. 
Paisiello, Purcell. Quilter, 
Berger. Handel and Mozart. A 
reception will be held immed- 




Soprano Marilyn Whitney 



lately after the performance. 

Miss Whitney is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Fay O. Whit- 
ney o f Reedley, Califo rnia. 



Finalists In CLC- Community 
Symphony Contest Named 



Two finalists in the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College-Com- 
munity Symphony Competition 
were chosen by an outstanding 
panel of community musicians. 
Andree Mack, soprano, and 
Mary Margaret Tobias, harpist, 
will appear with the orchestra 
May 14 at the CLC Auditorium. 
At that time. Thousand Oaks 
Rotary, sponsors of the com- 
petition will present awards of 
two-hundres dollars and fifty 
dollars for the purpose of 
furthering musical education 
The judges will be present at 
the May 14 concert to select 
;the winner. 

Andree Mack, resident of 
Thousand Oaks, and former 
nurse, is presently studying 
voice with Gert Muser at CLC. 
A member of the Conejo Chora 
liers. she has had leading 
parts in several major produc- 



tions in the Conejo. 

Twenty-year old Mary Mar- 
garet Tobias attended Scripps 
College for Women at Clare- 
mont. California, and is now a 
CLC student. Miss Tobias 
studied harp for ten years with 
Maryjane Barton, music theory 
at Los Angeles Conservatory 
of Music, and attended the 
Salzedo Harp Colony at Cam- 
den. Maine. She has been 
guest harpist with the Beach 
Cities Symphony. San Gabriel 
Symphony, Beverly Hills Sym- 
phony, and Pacific Sinfonetta. 
She has also performed as 
guest artist on a radio program 
for the L.A. Conservatory of 
Music. Miss Tobias is now 
now touring California on the 
Community Concert Circuit 
with the Symphony Harp Quar- 
tet. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Ken Burns Attends 16th Annual 
Washington Seminar For Lutherans 



Washington. D. C. -(NLC>- 
Cherry blossoms in the na- 
tion's capital provided a 
scenic backdrop for the 16th 
annual Washington Seminar 
for Lutheran Students where 
161 collegians and seminar- 
ians viewed at close range 
the Federal government. 

Attending from California 
Lutheran College, was Mr. 
Kenny Burns. 

During the four-day seminar 
the students were given op- 
portunities to observe parts 
of the Federal government in 
operation, discuss national 
and international issues, ex- 
amine responsibilities of 
Christian citizens in a democ- 
racy and appraise the role of 
Christians in public life. 

Sessions were held through- 
out the city in various govern- 
ment offices, the National 
Press Club and in Lutheran 
churches from April 11-14, 
Over 160 students particioated 



in the Washington Seminar 
with about a third of the group 
going on to New York City to 
visit the United Nations on 
April 15- 

In a keynote address. Dr. 
Robert E. Van Deusen. Wash- 
ington secretary of the Na- 
tional Lutheran Council's 
Division of Public Relations, 
told the students that intelli- 
gent participation in the pro- 
cesses of government is not 
an optional matter for Chris- 
tian citizens. 

At the Pentagon, Rear Ad- 
miral J. Floyd Dreith, chief 
of Navy chaplains, described 
character guidance programs 
in the armed forces. The stu- 
dents also heard about "The 
United States' Role in South 
Viet Nam" and "Military Man- 
power, present and Future." 
In sessions held in the 
State Department, briefings 
were_given by u. S. officials 
on U S. Policy in Southeast 



Wilde's "Importance Of 
Being Earnest" Tonight 



By Tom Salminen 
Entertainment Editor 



Oscar Wilde's most famous 
play "The Importance of Being 
Earnest" will be presented 
for the CLC community under 
the direction of Mr. Robert 
Wehling. The time will be to- 
night and Saturday at 8 p.m. 
and Sunday at 4 p.m. , in the 
Little Theatre. This promises 
to be one of the best and most 
amusing productions yet shown 
on the CLC campus. 

Since the CLC student body 
consists of over 700 students 
and the Little Theatre holds 
under 150 people, it would be 
wise to make plans now! 

In k eeping with the recent 



drive for cultural activities on 
our campus. "The Importance 
of Being Earnest" brings to 
CLC an opportunity for an ev- 
ening of high level fun and 
entertainment which no one 
can readily afford to miss. 

On behalf of the ECHO 
staff, I wish to thank Bob 
Denman. Joan Shipley. Erica 
White. Norm Denison. Chris 
Salminen. and Jim Tschida. 
who will be making "The Im- 
portance of Being Earnest" 
their last college Drkmatic 
Production, for their con- 
tributions to CLC through the 
Dramatic Arts. 



Second Counselor's Day Held Here 



Nearly 80 California high 
school and junior college 
counselcTS. representing a 
number of institutuons in the 
Los Angeles and Ventura 
County areas, attended the 
Second Annual High School 
Counselors Day at Californ- 
ia Lutheran College Thursday, 
April 22, The event was co- 
sponsored by the College 
Entrance Examination Board 
and California Lutheran Col- 



lege with the program presen- 
ted through the efforts of the 
College Entrance Examination 
Board. 

Registration was held from 
9:00 to 9:30 a.m. with a noon 
buffet luncheon for the group 
held in the College Student 
Union Building. Speaker for 
the event was Dr. L.W. Jones 
of Cal Tech who holds the 
position of Dean of Admissions 
at that institution. 



ECHO News Magazine Coming 



The final issue of the sem- 
ester will be a 48-page news- 
magazine, similar in format 
to the Newsmagazine publi- 
cation of last year. 

Using the best elements of 
last year's magazine as a pro- 
duction guide, a number of new 
items will be incorporated in 
hopes of making this year's 
publication even more suc- 
cessful than last year's. 

One of the items which is 
sure to prove most interesting 
will be an extensive analysis 
of the College Master Plan 
for development. Included in 



this selection of the News- 
magazine will be detailed maps 
and more specific information 
concerning the future of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. 

Also of interest will be in- 
formation on faculty and ad- 
ministrative changes and ad- 
ditions for the fall semester, 
a special graduation feature, 
and various aspects of student 
life from prominent student 
leaders on campus. 

The Newsmagazine '65 is 
scheduled for distribution on 
May 24. 




Kni^hfr Pltofo^Aapliu 

PORTRAITS • COMMERCIAL • WOlDlNGS 



257 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 



CONEJO VILLAGE 

SHOPPING CENTER 

49S-3S2S 



Asia". "Current Trends in 
the United Nations", and 
"You Help Make U. S. For- 
eign Policy." 

Major addresses were given 
by Representative Albert H. 
Quie (R.. Minn.) on "A Con- 
gressman Looks At His Res- 
ponsibilities". Dr. Carl P. 
Reuss of Minneapolis, direc- 
tor of the American Lutheran 
Church's Commission on Re- 
search and Social Action. 
on "The Church and Social 
Issues"; Hyman Bookbinder, 
assistant director <f the Of- 
fice of Economic Opportunity, 
on "Dimensions of the War 
on Poverty"; and by Dr. Ern- 
est S. Griffith, dean of the 
School of International Ser- 
vice at American University, 
on "How National Policies 
are Formed." 

The seminar, an annual e- 
vent. was sponsored by the 
public relations units of the 
National Lutheran Council and 
the Lutheran Church - Missouri 
Synod. 

Mr. Burns, the student body 
delegate to the conference was 
suddenly stricken with the 
mumps shortly after his arrival 
in the nation's capital. Due to 
the fact that he was unable to 
attend certain seminar ses- 
sions, his report at this time 
would be incomplete. For this 
reason, a section of the news- 
magazine, dealing with the 
total involvement of the col- 
lege community in off-campus 
events, will be devoted to more 
complete coverage and person- 
al impressions of Mr. Burns 
at this conference. 




THE TOURING ENSEMBLES recently completed another 
successful spring tour. The California Lutheran College 
Concert Choir (above) sang to audiences in California. Utah, 
and Nevada before returning home. 



Touring Ensembles Climax Tour With 
Outstanding Home Performance 



Two home concerts, climax- 
ing a successful Easter week 
tour of cities in California. 
Utah, and Nevada, featured 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Concert Choir, along with 
the College Symphonette, str- 
ing ensemble, trumpet trio. 
Kingsmen Quartet, and the 
Clefaires women's trio, on 
Friday. April 23 and again on 
Sunday the 25th. Both perform- 
ances were held in the college 
Mountclef Auditorium. and 
were open to the public. 



Dr. C. 
chairman 
Creative 
musicians 



Robert Zimmerman, 
of the Division of 
Arts, directed the 
in a program of cen- 



s 

■ 
■ 

s 



Official Notice 



I 



All seniors are asked to check the following list. Any 
student who expects to complete graduation requirements by 
July 30, 1965, but whose name does not appear on the list, 
must inform the Registrar's Office immediately. 



JANUARY 31, 1965 

Benton. Lynda 
Blomquist, Warren 
Braun, Rosalyn 
Childs. David 
Flora, Russell 

MAY 30, 1965 

Adams, Roger 
Allepach, Timothy 
Anderson, Gerald 
Andresen, Nanette 
Aronson. A. Allan 
Barben, James 
Beckua, Beverly 
Bielenberg, Larry 
Cauble, Clifford 
Carfagno. Carol 
Christensen, Jerrel 
Croom, Ruthanne 
Denman, Robert 
Denman, Jo Ann 
Dragseth, Harold 
Dragseth, Pamela 
Drews, Edward 
Duea, Lois 
Eggen, Joan 
Engdahl, George 
Ewing, William 
Farseth, Kathryn 



Hollowed, James 
Holm, Joanne 
Kemp, Frederick 
^degaard, Aileen 
Schott, Judythe 



Hayworth, Nancy 
Hefner, Babette 
Hockenberry, Larry 
Howe, Linwood 
Huchthausen, James 
Hunt, Caryl 
Hutchins, Janice 
Johnson, Ruth 
Jurgenson, Mary 
Keeffer, Christina 
Kilbert. Paul 
King. Larry 
Kline. Otis 
Kolbe. William 
Landgraf, Sharon 
Lantz, Gary 
Lehman, Alan 
Lewis, Michael 
Liivamaa, Margi 
Link, Barbara 
Lister, David 
Little, Diana 



Wieman, Ann 



Fredericks, Benjamin Lounsbury, Luise 



Freeman, Kathryn 
Glismann. Judy 
Goodrow, Howard D. 
Gregory, Michael 
Gross. Stephen 
Grove, Robert 



Lundblad, John 
Lundring, Karsten 
McConnell, Brian 
Melsneds, Dale 
Meyer, Paul 
Molnar, Lois 



Cauble, Mary Gunning Moreland, John 



Hallamore, Sandra 
Hayden. Sonja 

JULY 30, 1965 

Clow, Dennis 
Coon, Charles 
Cresewell, Toni 
Dybdal, Carolyn 



Munich, Fred 
Myers. Barbara 



Ibsen, Arlene 
Mehus. Carol 
Pinkerton, Joel 
Schleiderer. Pamela 



Neegen, Martha 
Newhouse, Beverly 
Nilson, Gordon 
Qslund, Mary 
Ostrus, Warren 
Pedder. Glenn Curt 
Phillippi, Dan 
Place. William 
Pursell, Linda 
Purser, George 
Radke. Gerald 
Rehn, Linda 
Reitan, Karen 
Reitz, Mary 
Roberts, James 
Schlossnagel, Carol 
Schnnthorat, Gail 
Schueler, Judith 
Shipley, Joan 
Smith, Carole 
Solem, Dennis 
Spafford, Bryan 
Stauffer. Janice 
Stichter, Margaret 
Tuve, Douglas 
Weber, Louene 
Weber, Robert 
Westberg, Nancy 
White. Erica 
White. Ronald 
Wohrle, Barry 
Zoerb. Gretchen 



Schmitz. Dinah Korb 
Waslien, Glenn 



tury-old and contemporary sa- 
cred compositions. Sharing the 
instrumental conducting duties 
were professors Betty Shirley 
Bowen. string ensembles di- 
rector, and Walter J. Birkedahl, 
director of the Symphonette. 
Included in the program were 
such compositions as "Psalm 
146" by Jean Berger; "Simple 
Symphony" by Benjamin Brit- 
ten and "Symphony No. 104 in 
D. Major" by Franz Joseph 
Haydn. 

During the past three years, 
the college musicians have 
toured the coast to San Fran- 
cisco, the San Diego area. 
Arizona. Washington, and Ore-. 
gun. The 1964 tour look the 
ensembles as far north as Vic- 
toria and Vancouver B.C. and 
included 16 major concerts 
plus other appearances for 
service clubs, radio, televis- 
ion and church services. 

The 76 members of the en- 
sembles represent 55 cities in 
California plus the states of 
Oregon. Colorado, Minnesota. 
Michigan. Missouri, Arizona 
and Washington. 

A special dinner for the 
"California Lutheran College 
in Concert" members and their 
parents was given in the col- 
lege cafeteria immediately af- 
ter the Sunday performance. 

Best In ONE- 
Campus Writing 

A California Lutheran fresh- 
man, PatNerison. is among the 
writers appearing in a "best 
in campus writing" issue of 
ONE magazine. The May is- 
sue now in circulation, fea- 
tures literary creativity from 
colleges of the American Lu- 
theran Church. 

Miss Nerison's contribution 
is a poem called "Rain." It 
was first published in the 
December 1964 issue of the 
Decree, CLC student literary 
magazine. 

All 12 of the ALC's colleges 
are represented in the issue. 
Nominations from most cam- 
puses were made jointly by 
literary editors and coordin- 
ators of the ALC student con- 
ference. Final selections were 
made by members of the Youth 
Staff. ONE is published by the 

ALC Division of Youth Ac- 
tivity. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Student Involvement In Alabama-Observation 



Jerry Radke, a senior pre-med student at California Lutheran 
College, was sent to Montgomery, Alabama by a group of in- 
terested persons on camfiis, not by the college, student body, 
or any other campus organization. He was present at the ral- 
ly preceding the final march to' the CE4>itol seeing sgch celeb- 
rities as Martin Luther King, Ralph Bunche, and entertainers 
ranging from Peter, Paul, and Mary to Sammy Davis. Jr. and 
Harry Belafonte. 

From a muddy field: 





Through country and city 



As the demonstrators met on the muddy field, wet from the 
recent rain. Radke a California State delegation as well as 
representatives from several other states. It appeared that 
there were few citizens from Alabama on the march. There 
seemed no hostility between the marchers and iaw officers, 
and he saw no brutality. 

To the Capitol steps. 




Radke had an opportunity to visit at lenght with whites and 
negroes, casual observers and demonstrators-, citizens of 
the area and those from out of state, the biased and the un- 
biased. He said that people seemed to feel free to talk to 
him knowing that he was not a reporter but an observer. 



ip» 



«< 



No Great Insight Gained" 




"I have gained no great insight into the civil rights prob- 
lem." said Radke (right above) in addressing the student 
body in a special convocation. "I was brought into close 
contact with the situation in Alabama during my trip. Edu- 
cation will play a great part in solving the problems we 
face in civil rights." 



On a visit to Alabama State, Jerry visited with students and 
faculty regarding the strife within their state. The 17,000 
students of the segregated college participated in the march. 



Photos by Jerry Radke 



f'*'^* ^ THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 

|iiiiiliiiiiriiitiii]firiiiiiiiiriiiiiu)MiiitriiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiir iiiiiriiiiiitiiit itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiinNiiriiiiiifitiiiiiiiiinriiiiiiririiiifiiiiiiiiii itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiMiiiiiriiiiiMiiiiiriiiiriiiiiiiiiNtiriiiiiiiiiiriiniiiiiiitiiiiiii^ 

I NEW CONSTITUTION? STUDIES PROGRESSl 



' The question of a new stud- 
ent body constitution is rapid- 
ly being drawn to a conclusion . 
Constitution Convention mem- 



bers and interested students 
have been meeting frequently 
since April 1. 

The Convention was called 



Bookstore Closed, But 
Questions Still Remain 

By STAN KANO 

According to some faculty personnel, orders for 
orders for books and some limited supplies cannot be 
processed by the College Bookstore due to reported 
negotiations and discussions being conducted at press 
time. 

No one was available at press time for comment 
about the information received by this office. 

A simple check at the bookstore last weekend pro- 
vided a fact of locked doors to patrons. On the door 
was posted a bulletin from Credit Managers Association 
with notification that the establishment was consigned 
to the Association "for the benefit of creditors." 

The Kingsmen Campus Shop is also consigned 
under the same association. 

According to Dr. Raymond Olson, president, further 
discussions are being held with the leasers of the 
bookstore, the Don McCleans, of Northridge, Calif 
Dr. Olson spoke on the question of the bookstore in 
Wednesday Chapel last week. Campus Life publicity 

featured possible management changes in the last is- 
sue of the ECHO. 

Another faculty member was quoted as saying a 
third party is conducting the discussion between the 
McCleans and the College. According to the posted 
letters, the Credit Managers Association may possibly 
be that third party. No information was available on 
that matter at press time. ^^^JM^^ 

How Much Academic 
Freedom? 

-Waverly. la.-(I.P.)-How much 
academic freedom should a 
college have? In his inaugural 
addrees, "Toward Greater 
Completeness," Dr. John.W, 
Bacfiman. newly-instaiied 

president of Wartburg College, 
states: 

"At this point we may seem 
to be touching a sore spot. 



the weakest characteristic 
of a church-related college. 
Prom an authentically Chtis- 
tian perspective this is 
strange because one of our 
claims to distinctiveness 
rests in the conviction that 
in what we call revelation 
there is a whole realm of 
reality that transcends more 
ordinary methods of inquiry. 



LITTLE MAN ONXAMPUS 




"Ve5, I KNOW I'AA 6!VfMG Thl' 6AMf FINAL- THAT I 6A\^ U6T 
TgRM' — 0Or TH[$ TIME I CHAMCEP TH' AN^^VEK^// 



by student body president Ge- 
orge Engdahl after student 
council discussion sparked by 
petitions seeking new govern- 
' ment structures. At that time 
a proposed constitution was 
presented with some 250 pe- 
tition signatures. 

The new proposed consti- 
tution from the Convention, 
while not yet in final form, 
calls for three units within 
student government as against 
two first proposed last March. 
The three units are executive, 
legislative and judicial. 

Each unit would have a 
check with wach unit. The bal 
ance of power would be even- 
ly distributed among the three 
units. Details of unit structure 
were distributed by Convent- 
ion secretary Janet Monson. 
Additional copies are avail- 
able upon request. 

The most striking proposal 
is that of the judicial unit. 
While not unique among col- 
leges today, the proposal is 
unique among ALC schools. 
The unit would not only have 
authority over governmental 
legality, but student behavior 
as well. The proposal would 
see an end to the present 
Standards system found within 
the AMS. AWS. dorms, and 

Acreage Gift 
From McCrea 

A gift of land valued at 
$48,000 has been given to 
three colleges in Southern 
California by Mr. Joel McCrea, 
motion picture actor, cattle 
rancher and resident of Thou- 
sand Oaks. California. 

California LutheranCollege, 
located near the McCrea ranch 
in Thousand Oaks, will receive 
one half of the gift. One quar- 
ter interest goes to Claremont 
Graduate School and Univer- 
sity Center and one quarter 
interest to Pomona Ccilege. 

The gift comprises a tri- 
angular piece of land consis- 
ting of approximately five a- 
cres near Thousand Oaks on 
the south side of Moorpark 
Road, within sight of the Col- 
lege campus and approximately 
one mile from it. 

Dr. Raymond M. Oison. Pre- 
sident of California Lutheran 
College, in expressing appre- 
ciation for the McCrea gift, 
stilted that the College will 
continue to grow and better 
serve the needs of Ventura 
County, the state of California 
and the nation due to such 
gifts. 

Rent Textbooks 
And Save Money 

-River Falls. Wis.-CI.p.)- 
Renting instead of buying 
textbooks is saving students* 
at the nine Wisconsin State 
Universities well o/e: a mil- 
lion dollars this year, the 
Board of Regents office in 
Madison reports. 
At the State University, stu- 
dents may either rent or buy 
textbooks assigned for their 
courses. Nearly all students 
rent their books at a cost of 
$6 or $8 a semester, rather 
than buy the assigned texts 
at an average cost new of 
$35 to $40. Per the year, the 
average saving is about $60 
per student. 

Because of the rental system, 
there is no market in current 
used texts on State University 
campuses. 



faculty. 

Both the legislative and ex- 
ecutive proposals differ little 
from the original proposal with 
the exception of standing com- 
mittee chairmen, Under propo- 
sed forms within the Conven- 
tion, standing committee ch- 
airmen would be appointed by 
the student body president 
and confirmed by a student 
senate . The first proposed 
constitution in March origin- 
ally endorsed the appointment 
procedure hut abandoned the; 



change because of uncompro- 
mising opinions. 

The Convention is working 
toward a May 10 deadline in 
which it is hoped to submit a 
final draft to the student coun- 
cil, according to the group's 
chairman Bob Holley. Students 
are encouraged to attend Con- 
vention meetings and speak 
their piece, according to ASB 
prexy Engdahl. No plans have 
been finalized as yet for pos- 
sible student body election 
and inauguration of a new form. 




CAMPUS IN REVIEW 

DR. RAYMOND OLSON, president, met in assembly 
with students on April 23, answering selective ques- 
tions of student concern. Dr. Olson discussed the 
"closed-doors" policy of college facilities and chapel; 
behavior codes in relationship to smoking and drink- 
ing; the college bookstore and student publications. 

CLC TOURING ENSEMBLES returned during Easter 
vacation from their seven-day tour through Las Vegas. 
Salt Lake City, Reno. Lake Tahoe and Salinas Calif. 
A standing ovation was received from Lake Tahoe. 
most enthusiastic tour audience. Home concerts were 
presented last weekend. 

KING DAVID will be the featured production of CLC's 
Spring "Creative Arts Festival," sponsored by the 
Creative Arts Department. "King David" will be sung 
by the combined Concert Choir, Music Men, and Cariw 
ions later this month. 

KEN BURNS, selected to represent CLC in Washing- 
ton D.C. over Easter, succumbed to a slight case of 
mumps on his second day in the national capitol. Ken 
spent two weeks in Washington with the mumps, return- 
to the campus this week. 

ARMOUR NELSON, Humanities chairman, announced 
plans to revise requirements for English majors last 
month. In proposed plans, certain sequences in course 
selections would be required. New students would be 
advised according to the proposed structure. 

CAMARILLO HOSPITAL KOINONIA groups are re- 
quested by Mr. Arnie Lockert, volunteer services dir- 
ector to maintain visitation schedules. May changes 
due to finals should be reported directly to Mr. Lock- 
ert. Last year CLC received recognition for over 

1.000 man hours contributed to the patients' therapy 
program. 

YOUTH DEPARTMENT, ALC- Five GLC women were 
selected to develop a listening witness research pro- 
gram in Hollywood this summer. The group will re- 
search approaches of the Church within the entertain- 
ment profession. A second group for men is presently 
under tentative arrangements with no comments avail- 
able. 



Europe: Student Plan 
for Less Than $100 

Switzerland, an International Travel Establish- 
ment, has devised a way to spend a summer in Europe 
for less than SIOO. The do-it-yourself summer in Eur- 
ope involves special, low cost transatlantic transpor- 
tation, job opportunities and other money saving 
means. 

Interested students should write directly to ITE 
for details and the ITE brochure which incJudes job 
selections and application forms in addition to the 
do-it-yourself plan which makes a sunnner in Europe 
possible for less than SIOO. including transatlantic 
transportation. Two dollars must be sent with each 
inquiry, covering the cost d handling, material and 
overseas airman postage, addressed to Dept. U, 
International Travel Establishment. 68 Herr«ngasse, 
Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland). 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Poge 5 



Everyone recognizes that the 
group to be educated is heterogeneous, 
but they seem to think that in some 
way we can take the school system and 
accommodate it to the different types. 
They fail to realize that the school sys- 
tem itself has a sociological effect. 
That's the one thing they won't discuss. 
Now frankly I'm fed up. 





New Freedom 



GROWING UP ABSTRACTLY 

By STAN KANO 

Somehow the camera is the only adequate 
artist's tool for the interpretation of life. 

It is true that symphonies, poems, paintings, and 
books can grasp the city, but only the camera's 
lense can capture the various instants that 
epitomize the misery and grandeur of those inner 
areas of the metropolis that rarely find their 
way to the covers of Vogue or Holiday. 



NEW CITY 





THE FACE 




glHE RUGGED 



GO 



o 

IJU 




Society s Plaything 



INDIVIDUALIST? 



WHAT'S WRONG 

WITH THE CHURCH : THE 

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Yp,i^ 



%mm 






WORK IS IN THE WORLD: 



Should I Send My Child? 



CLERGY 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Kempfert Sparkles On Diamond 
Against Claremont And La Verne 



Kingsmen baseballers , 

coming off an impressive 
split with LaVerne, will at- 
tempt to bring their season 
record of 10-11 up to the .500 
mark as they tangle with Bi- 
ola this afternoon on the let- 
ters diamond. 

Butch Kempfert. coming off 
an impressive 5-0 shutout 
over Claremont, pitched anoth- 
er masterful game by besting 
LaVernes All America pitch- 
ing candidate Doyle Lyman 
3-1. while allowing only four 
hits. 

The verdict was only Ly- 
man's second loss of the year 
against ten wins and La- 
Vernes fifth Loss in 29 games. 

CLC got to Lyman in the 
first inning as catcher Tom 
Prohaska singled and went 
to second on an error in left 
field. Bdb Trevathan then 
singled the freshman catcher 
home. 

In the second inning the 
Kingsmen scored what proved 
to be the winning margin as 
Jim Huchthausen dropped a 
bunt down the third base line 
for a hit. Kempfert then at- 
tempted to advance the runner 
with a sacrifice bunt up the 
first base line. The first base- 
man, however, dropped the 
ball and both runners were 
safe. Lynn Thompson then 
smashed a drive over the right 
fielders head for a double. 
Huchthausen scored. but 
Kempfert was thrown out at 
the plate to end the threat 
of any more runs. 

BRAKE JOB 



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In the second game it looked 
as if CLC would sweep the 
pair when the Kingsmen open- 
ed with four runs in the bottom 
of the first inning. 

CLC's onslaught came a- 
bout on an error, a sacrifice, 
a run-scoring single by Bob 
Trevathan and Pete Olson's 
three run round-tripper. 

However. La Verne went 
wild in the top of the third as 
they chased starter Bob Gren- 
der and the first of three re- 
lievers off the mound. 

In the fatal inning, the Le- 
opards smashed nine hits, 
highlighted by Doyle Lyman's 
grand slam, while scoring 
twelve times. 

Mike Gregory pitched the 
Kingsmen out of the inning 
but the damage had been done. 
The closest the Kingsmen 
could get was 12-8 as they 
came up with three runs in the 
bottom of the fourth. 

Pete Olson led the Kings- 
men at the plate with 3-for-3. 
Tomorrow the Kingsmen will 
travel to Pasadena Nazarine 
College to face a tough Pasa- 
dena riine in a double-header 
beginning at 12:00 p.m. 

In the third CLC added an 
insurance run as with two out 
Pete Olsen dcubled to left 
field and came home on a 
single by right fielder Dave 
Suttora. 

La Verne's first scoring th- 
reat came in the fourth inning 
as the leadoff batter singled 
and the next batter was safe 
on an error. With runners on 
first and second. Kempfert 
bared down and gdt the side 
out on two infield outs and a 
strike oUt. 

The fifth inning produced 
La Verne's only run as a tri- 
ple, a walk and a double steal 
broke the ice for La Verne. 

After that inning it was 
Kempfert's game as he silen- 
ced the Leopard's bats, with 
superb pitching. 




BASKETBALL 'S Butch 

Kempfert has traded the 
backboards for a baseball 
in becoming one of the out- 
standing diamondmen of the 
season. Kempfert tossed 
two impressive losses in 
the direction of Claremont 
and La Verne. 



UM Sto 


ndi 


ngs 


Won 


Lost 


Dunderheads 


3 





Elephant Racers 


3 





Sophomore 


3 





Senior «2 


1 


2 


Lantern Men 


1 


2 


Freshmen #2 





3 



SCIAC Rejects College 
Membership Bid-Why? 

By Paul Kilbert ECHO Sports Editor 



After a year of hoping and waiting official announce- 
ment has finally come that we have been accepted into the 
SouthernCalifornia Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. 

Ever since the intercollegiate program at CLC was for- 
mulated it has been the hope of many that someday we would 
belong to an athletic conference, namely the SCIAC. Many 
hours were spent by Dr. Olson. Dr. Schwich and present 
athletic director Jack Siemens in preparing CLC for con- 
sideration by the SCIAC Faculty Committee. 

The excellent job these men were doing seemed to be 
paying off as throughout the year we had received favorable 
reports from the majority of athletic directors and coaches 
of member institutions. In fact we reached the final stage, 
that being consideration by the member institution pres- 
idents. 

In discussing the matter of admittance, the President 
decided that it would be best to hold off with admitting 
CLC until we received accreditation for a period of five 
years. This means waiting until 1967 before CLC could 
come up for review. In that year CLC will be considered for 
five-year accreditation by the Western Association of Scfioois 
and Colleges, 

Considering the Presidents' point of view one can eas- 
ily see why they are skeptical in admitting us at this time. 
After all. what is CLC^ 

To us it is a college that will continue to grow and 
flourish for many years to come. But. to the Presidents of 
member institutions it is a college which has been in exist- 
ence a little less than four years with a very young academ- 
ic as well as intercollegiate program. 

At the rate CLC has been moving up the intercollegiate 
competition ranks it is easy to see why these men have de- 
veloped this skepticism. In four short years CLC has advan- 
ced from the depths of competition to a point where we are 
now playing some of the best teams on the west coast. Very 
few colleges can make that statement. 

A few years ago another young college with big ideas 
wanted to become a member of the SCIAC Conference. But 
the faculty committee, as in our case, turned Cal Western 
down because it was still young with no firm academic or 
intercollegiate policy yet established. 

The "look see" policy taken by the committee paid off 
as Cal Western has been continually frowned upon for their 
recruitment and academic policies ever since. 

AUthough the position taken by the committee against 
CLC does have some merit, the way the matter was handled 
was indecorous. Letting us believe that we would be in the 
League by next year and then coming out with a strong re- 
jection which was given to the press before we received any 
official word was not in good taste. One would think that a 
league such as the SCIAC. with a highly regarded reputation, 
could have handled the situation on a higher level of pro- 
ficiency, „ . _. „ 

The rejection won't stop CLC from growing and flour- 
ishing academically as well as athletically. We haven't been 
beaten, just stopped momentarily. 

In 1967 CLC will receive its 5 year accreditation and 
be accepted into the league. As it stands now. the league 
is slowly deteriorating due to a lack of balance in the com- 
petition. Occidental and Whlttier are the only teams which 
have consistently won year after year. The SCIAC is at a 
stagnant point and in order for it to be released from this 
dilemma it will have to receive new blood. 



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Good Place to Study Late 
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Frvn HMrp^k Id. turn left at Obcfl Rd. t» CLC umpus 
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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Poge 7 



SCIAC Membership Action 
Postponed Until 1967 



Dr. Raymond Olson. Presi- 
dent of CLC. has received no- 
tification that the faculty com- 
mittee of the Southern Calif- 
ornia Intercollegiate Athletic 
Conference, in consultation 
with the presidents of the mem- 
ber colleges, have decided to 
delay action on Conference 
membership for CLC until it 
is considered for five-year 
accreditation by the Western 
Association of Schools and 
Colleges in 1967. 

Mr. Rex M. Nelson. Chair- 
man of the SCIAC. stated. 



"The faculty committee and 
the presidents of the SCIAC 
member colleges hope that 
the athletic association of 
California Lutheran College, 
with member colleges of the 
conference continues to grow 
and flourish.'* 

In making the announcement 
Dr. Olson stated that "the 
constant development nf the 
college will be a balanced 
one. with proper attention 
given to the area of intercol- 
legiate activities." 



Cal Lutheran To Host 
ECCSCC Activity Day 



The playday begins at 9:00 
Saturday morning with regis- 
tration, the welcoming speech 
by co-chairman Sue Diller , and 
the official commencement of 
of activities at 9:30. Included 
events are badminton in the 
CLC gym. swimming at Hidden 
Hills Ranch, golf at Los Rob- 
les Country Club, track and 
field on the CLC track, eques- 
trian activities at the arena on 
the north campus, and tennis 
at Thousand Oaks High School. 

In the afternoon, Mr. James 
Weily will give an equestrian 
lecture-demonstration, which 
will be followed by a meeting 
of the ECCSCC co-ordinating 
council at 1:30 At 2:00 Coach 
Pittman will present a track 
clinic with the aid of his wide- 
ly publicised team from Simi 
High School. 



The co-ordinators for the 
entire weekend are Miss Nina 
Amundson, faculty advisor; 
co-chairman Sue Diller and 
Joyce Parkel; and activities 
chairman Barbara Eliason, bad- 
minton, Cathy Slutter, swimm- 
ing. Sue Diller, golf. Joyce 
Parkel, track and field. Nancy 
Pollack, equestrian, and Bar- 
bara Richter, tennis. 

California Lutheran College 
will host the Extra-Mural Co- 
ordinating Council of Southern 
California Colleges tomorrow. 
There have been 33 schools 
invited which include Long 
Beach State. ECCSCC chair- 
man; Cal Poly at San Luis 
Obispo, ECCSEE chairman- 
elect; San Fernando Valley 
.State, San Diego State, UCLA 
and others. 



I Netmen Bow 
[ Before BIOLA 



The Kingsmen tennis team 
bowed to Biola 7-2 last week- 
end but showed promise of a 
bright future. 

Mark Reitan, who joined 
the team late due to basket- 
ball, teamed with No. 1 Kings- 
man Jim Moreland to defeat 
Biola in doubles 7-5. 3-6, 
6-4. 

The only other win against 
Biola was^gained by Jim Riggs 
in second singles as he de- 
feated his opponent 6-0. 6-4. 

In other action. Moreland 
bowed 7-9. 2-6; Reitan fell 
1-6, 2-6; CLC Captain Fred 
Johnston lost 0-6, 1-6; Phil 
Dormire was beaten 5-7, 3-6; 
and Ralph Korstad fell 0-6, 
1-6. 

The Kingsmen will travel 
to Orange tomorrow for a 10 
a.m. match with a tough Chap- 
man College team. 




Though basketball has left us. the members of the sports 
staff present these photos for your enjoyment from the pages 
'►f Mad Magazine. No, this is not Campus Life. 



Softball Leagues Forming 




A three, league summer soft- 
ball program is being organ- 
ized by the Conejo Park and 
Recreation District. 

CLC students who will be 
around the area 'this summer. 
and desiring to play, will be 
able to choose from the Men's 
Open League. Women's League 
and the Church League. 

The first meeting of the 
team managers will be held on 
May 5 at 7:30 pm in room 1 of 
the Community Recreation 
Center. Team managers should 
begin lining up their teams and 
acquiring sponsors. 

The primary purpose of the 
May 5 meeting will be to dis- 
cuss league rules. New league 
rules this season include team 
contracts and new protest reg- 
ulations. Copies of the revised 
rules and regulations will be 
available at the meeting. 




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For positions of: 

Campanille Editor 

Decree Editor 

Echo Editor 

For 1965-66 



Letters must be submit- 
ted by May 1, 1965 to 
Miss Nancy Herlihy, 
Publications Committee 
Secretory, through cam- 
pus Mail. 







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Paqe 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



7^ St^ 



SCHMOLLE WORLD 




letteRS to the eOitop 



Ex-Guest Speaker Views Minstrel Show 



Being Earnest Important 
In More Ways Than One 

Critics, sharpen your pencils and tongues! CLC is 
about to present another dramatic production. Mr. R.O. 
Wehling is directing "The Importance of Being Earnest" 
this weekend. Can't be too important though, 'cause Norm 
Denison is portraying Ernest. Actually you can expect an- 
other nifty performance from Norm, who swears he learned 
his lines by pasting them to his windshield while truckdri- 
ving during vacation. Ek White should shine in this one: she 
plays "a Gorgon" (Ernest's future mother-in-law). 

-Another big attraction this weekend is the Kingsmen's 
concert Sunday at 4:00 in the CLC Gym. Karsten, Jim, Bryan 
and Bill (Lundring. Bessey, Spafford and Ewing) will be 
giving their last formal concert together. This will be some- 
thing no one should miss) 

Can you believe that this year is almost over'' Seems 
as if it was just a couple of weeks ago when the frosh were 
walking around backwards with beanies. ..It was the Fall 
semester, and with high hopes we embarked' on another year 
of classes:. for example. Esther Hilllla and I took German 
"For fun." Our latest 'fun* assignment was to (I) Translate, 
a lyric German poem, and (2) Write a paper on the poem, in 
German, "using the vocabulary you know. ..a fairly sophis- 
ticated composition." Have you ever tried to write a 'sophi- 
sticated composition' using the vocabulary from a first year 
language class? Thank you Dr. Braendlin. 

We asked, for this final issue, to pick what I thought 
was the highlight this year at CLC. I didn't hesitate: it had 
to be the night we had the lobster in the cafeteria. I could 
not believe my eyes: was relieved when we got back to 
meatloaf and hash— it restored my perspective. 

Many students think that the most annoying aspect of 
the year was the self-appointed standards committee on 
campus. Not content to let the duly assigned authorities 
function alone, they took it upon themselves to be guardians 
of the public morals, or something. We doubt that it is any- 
body's Christion duty to be a tattle-tale. Perhaps a bit more 
more attention should be paid to that time-honored axiom: 
M.Y.O.B. 

Prize for the most rewarding experience goes to the 
Chapel session "Answers to the Questiais Students are 
Asking." Students went hoping to be enlightened, but were 
rewarded with a whole new spate of questions. 

Nobody is worrying about finals this semester. We're 
all more concerned about whether we can complete all the 
projects that have to be turned in before finals. ..Like term 
papers and 170-some questions for Conservation. But the 
most pressing matter on hand is the pursuit of a decent sun- 
tan with which to begin the summer. Get busy— there are 
only thirty more tanning days until Graduation! 



Editor's Note: Many of you mil recognize Ihe name of the author 
of this letter aB that of the featured speaker of Spiritual Re- 
emphasis Week. The ECHO recognizes that while the issue of 
racial injustice has temporarily passed from our campus, the 
problem still strongly exists in contempnrary society. For this 
reason the following letter is being published. 

Echo Staffer Replies 



CONEJO HONDA 

Picture yourself on a HONDA 

We're brood minded though ! 

Come in for our new 
DYNOTUNING — 
(or cars. . . even 




67 So. Rancho 



Thousand Oaks 



^HP mountctef echo 

Box 2164 

California Lutheron College 

Thousand Ooks, Colifornia 

Editor-in Chief Jim Montgomery 

Associote Editor Susan Schmolle 

Monoging Editor > Jim McDonald 

Business Manager Eric Scnofer 

Advertising Monoger Dave Hutchins 

Office Manager « 

SECTION EDITORS: 

Campus Life Stan Kano 

Photo 

Sports Poul Kilberl 

REPORTERS: Kenny Burns, Bill Ewing, John Hoefs, 
Dale Melsness, Tom Salminen, John McCleary. 

The Mountclef ECHO is published fortnightly except during vacation, 
holiday, and examination periods by the students of CaMfornio Lu- 
theran College ot Thousand Oaks, Colifornia. Subscription rote is 
$1^0 per semester. 



Dear sir: 

This letter is in regards to 
your letter of April 26. which 
Jim Montgomery gave me earl- 
ier today. First 1 wish to thank 
you for your interest and action 
taken in the form of a letter; 
I wish that the same thing 
could have been said to one. 
just one student on this cam- 
pus. The purpose of this ar- 
ticle was two-fold; first, to 
stimulate the student body to 
kick off its shroud of apathy- 
to create thought, discussion 
and unity through constructive 
action; second, to sketch a 
basic defense for the other 
side of this issue. 

My statement that "The 
majority of the audiences to- 
day do not view the minstrel 
show as a racially discrimin- 
ating situation,*' is not based 
on a poll of five hundred white 
students; it is a fact that re- 
quires no documentation. The 
fact that the negro is offended 
at the portrayal of his people 
in a degraded social status, 



which was nornal for the per- 
iod portrayed by this vehicle 
of Americana, does not make 
the vehicle offensive. Certain- 
ly a minstrel show at CLC 
would not humiliate or abuse 
the negro characters in it. 

In his current civil rights 
action the negro draws atten- 
tion to his past abuses and to 
the fact that he is offended - 
to the abuse in fact - not to 
the portrayal that demonstrates 
that he was abused. 

I find the concept of your 
reference to Nazi comedy of- 
fensive, as you undoubtedly 
intended, but not pertinent. 
Humor in the Minstrel Ameri- 
cana does not derive from the 
agony of man abusing man. 

Perhaps you would have at- 
tempted a civil rights program 
as other Americans have for 
a hundred years without ex- 
posing the negro citizen as 
degraded. 

Sincerely. Tom Salminen 
ECHO Entertainment Editor 



Problem Seen In Lack - 
Of Off-Campus Housing 



Editor: 

Quite some time ago, four 
students moved off campus 
because of the intolerable 
conditions inherent in dorm 
life at CLC, which the powers- 
t hat-be seem unable to cor- 
rect, and because of the ex- 
cessive costs of living incur- 
red by living on campus. The 
school expressed their view 
of off-campus living by ex- 
tending to the students the 
choice of either living off cam- 
pus and quitting school or 
returning to the campus. The 
precedent of off-campus living 
could not be permitted in the 
on-campus-close-knit exp'^r- 
iencewhichCLC is promoting 
This view is fine and in most 
respects quite admirable: not 
just the envisioning of such 
a goal, but also the attempt 
at achieving it. 

BUT it would seem that 
this goal is not going to be 
achieved in a democratic, 
Christian manner. For during 
the last semester a few stu- 
dents have been allowed off 
campus residence in a paid 
apartment - at direct contrast 

to the students who had to 
move back, at considerable 
financial loss, and in con- 
trast to the established rules 
that attend the college goal. 



At first one might think, as 
I did, that the condition ex- 
isted without being known; 
however, this fact has spread 
school-wide as a sort of joke 
on campus double standards. 
To allow this to exist, as it 
has. seems to be two-faced 
and underhanded. 

In conclusion, I feel that 
mature, responsible students 
should be allowed to live off 
campus if they and their par- 
ents so choose. Students have 
demonstrated that under pro- 
conditions, such as above, the 
plan is both workable and 
realistic; the same cannot be 
said for double standards. 

Name withheld upon request. 



SCone/o Village Camera' 

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Editor: 

The April 1 issue of Mount- 
clef Echo has an article en- 
titled "Minstrel Show Not Of- 
fensive" by Tom Salminen. 
the entertainment editor. In 
this article, he says that"the 
majority of the audiences to- 
day do not view the minstrel 
show as a racially discrimin- 
ating situation." This view 
must be based on a poll of 
500 white students! The ma- 
jority of white audiences nev- 
er did find the minstrel show 
offensive. Let him take a poll 
of 500 Negro students and then 
he can at least make this 
statement based on a survey 
of one-thirty-thousandth of the 
Negro population. 

Of course books should not 
be burned. If there were a Na- 
zi comedy based on the gas- 
sing and incinerating of Jews 
in Germany, it should not be 
burned. Maybe it should be 
presented at CLC under the 
rubric of free speech and all 
that. I would attend such a 
play, and if it were well writ- 
en I would learn from it. I 
would still find it offensive 
however. 

The minstrel show does pre- 
sent "a degrading view of the 
Negro citizen." But if you find 
this good entertainment, en- 
joy it. 

Sincerely. 
John Arthur 



Homer Talks Back 



Editor: 

I wish to thank Miss Sch- 
molle for her article concern- 
ing my latest (public) triumph, 
namely: winning the title of 
Dope of the Year. However, 
there are several facts which 
I feel need revision. 

As everyone knows, 1 am 
not a freshman, but a junior. 
(See ECHO, Oct. 30. ©64). 
1 can't imagine how this gross 
error could have been made. 
My class standing has never 
been hidden, although it has 
often been ignored. 

Also, I have not gone to 
college for ten years. Miss 
Schmolle evidently confused 
my records with those of Kar- 
sten Lundring. 

No offense Karst. but its 
dog eat dog in this world. 

Speaking of eating dogs, I 
would like to comment on the 
quality of the cafeteria food 
of late. Oh well... perhaps 
some other time. 

I might also add that there 
has never been any doubt in 
my mind that I am Homer Te- 
ethy. I know that as well as 
I know my own name. 

Well, that's all I have to 
say for now. I must get back 
to work at John Russell's 
Used Poster Shop. 

Toodle. 

Homer Teethy 



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